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1 erspectives 


Boston College 

Chestnut Hill, MA 


Volume LXXXI 

Opening 1 

Ali Gianinno 

2 Opening 

" "r^" 

\ ^-^4* 

Having thus 
chosen our course, 
without guile and 
with pure purpose, 

let us renew our 
trust in God, and go 

forward without 

fear and with manly 


Abraham Lincoln 

ill ill fll III 

isfei :mmm^ sii 

f ' *if. *' 

Sn^'EC^'EMU'K ag'EJVTiO 

Let Us Be Known by 
Our Actions. 

Opening 3 

John Caruso 

Ali Glaninno 

4 Opening 


^^^^ 1 









J ilk 


'vf 5 


^>:;. ^ -^^ 



...a^^mt t-3L - .. 'Iff 1-*^^ •- _ 


Opening 5 

John Caruso 

6 Opening 

Opening 7 

Ali Gianinno 

8 Opening 

Draw a crazy picture, 
Write a nutty poem, 
Sing a mumble- 
gumble song. 
Whistle through your 

Do a loony-goony dance 
'Cross the kitchen floor, 
Put something silly in 
the world 

That ain't been there 

Shel Silverstein 

Gina Suppelas 

Opening 9 

Paul Hezel 

10 Opening 

Boston therefore is 
often called the 

"hub of the world," 

since it has been 
the source and 
fountain of the 
ideas that have 

reared and made 

Rev. F.B. Zinckle 

Opening 11 

Live all you can; 

it^s a mistake not to. 

It doesn't so much 

matter what you do 

in particular, so long 

as you have your life. 

If you haven't had 

that, what have you 


Henry James 

12 Opening 

John Caruso 

Opening 13 

14 Opening 

Paul Hezel 

Opening 15 

16 Opening 




My Dear Members of the Class of 1993: 

In early March of 1913, the Boston newspapers announced that 
the recitation building, now known as Gasson Hall, would open for 
classes later that month. Not all the students, however, made the 
initial move from the James Street location in Boston's South End 
to occupy the first building on the new Chestnut Hill campus. The 
honor of corrpleting the academic year at the Heights was reserved 
for the seniors, the Class of 1913, who were the Golden Anniversary 
Class of Boston College. On June 18 of that year, at the 
commencement exercises marking the fiftieth anniversary of the 
University's founding, degrees were conferred upon 79 graduates. 

As the eightieth class of graduates to follow in the 
footsteps of those pioneers of 1913, you now join the distinguished 
and beloved ranks of alumni and alumnae to carry into the world a 
venerable and noble University tradition that you have enriched 
during your student days with your imagination and thoughtfulness 
and insight. In your individual persons, you represent this 
University's most precious gift to a world that has never been more 
needful of the ideals of understanding and faith and of service to 
others which are your greatest legacy as sons and daughters of 
Boston College. 

I thank you for all that you have been and will be to Boston 
College. I pray that the strength of the friendships you have 
formed here will transcend time and distance, that idealism and 
faith and generosity will continue to enliven your experience, and 
that God may ever bless you and all who are dear to you. 


J. Donald Monan,' S.J. 


Opening 17 

Ali Gianinno 

Above: I believe the future is only 
the past again, entered through an- 
other gate. — Sir Arthur Wing 

Above Right: And that's the way it 
is. — Walter Cronkite 
Right: We should all be concerned 
about the future because we will 
have to spend the rest of our lives 
there. — Charles Franklin Kettering 

18 Opening 

Ali Cianinno 


Above: I never lose sight of 
the fact that just being is 
fun. — Katherine Hepburn 
Left: A journey of a 
- thousand miles begins 
• with one step. — Japanese 

John Caruso 

Opening 19 

John Caruso 

20 Opening 


I have always 
thought the actions of 
men the best inter- 
preter of their 
thoughts. — John 

Left: The most wasted 
day is that in which we 
have not laughed. — 
Sebastian Chamfort. 

'aul Hezel 

Above: Fate chooses our 

relatives, we choose our 

friends. — Jacques De- 


Right: I love not Man 

the less, but Nature 

more. — Byron 

Opening 21 

AH Gianinno 

John Caruso 

22 Opening 

John Caruso 

Police Blotter 
Saturday, October 17, 1992 

3:58 pm — Control received an an- 
nonymous call that a group of 
students are going into Alumni 
Stadium to tear down the goal posts. 
Officers responded and found 35-45 
students, who were escorted out of 
the stadium. 

4:12 pm — Officer notified control 
that about 500 people have come out 
of the Mods area and are running 
onto Shea Field to tear down the 
practice goal posts. 
— The Heights 

Opening 23 

David Shapiro 

Ali Gianinno 

24 Opening 


Ali Gianinno 

Education is not a prod- 
uct: mark, diploma, job, 
money — in that order; 
it is a process, a never- 
ending one. 
— Bel Kaufman 

John Caruso 

The world is round and 
the place which may 
seem like the end may 
also be only the begin- 
— Ivy Baker Priest 

Opening 25 

John Caruso 

Women and men in the 
crowd meet and 

Yet with itself every 
soul standeth single. 

— Alice Gary 

John Caruso 

Above: To do all that one 
is able to do, is to be a 
man; to do all that one 
would like to do, is to be 
a god. — Napoleon I 
Right: Human excel- 
lence means nothing 
Unless it works with the 
consent of God. 
— Euripides 

26 Opening 

I v:in Hantucci 

/ w J 

Paul Hezel 

Opening 27 

28 Current Events 

1^ ei Us Be Known By Our Actions. Looking 
--"^^^back over domestic and international events 
of 1992-1993, the U.S. continued to establish 
itself as the world's peace keeper. Yet we also 
sharpened our focus on the internal problems 
that plague our country. 

Despite the mud-slinging, the main theme that 
arose in the 1992 election between Republican 
incumbent George Bush, Democrat Bill Clinton, 
and independent billionaire Ross Periot was solv- 
ing our own troubles first. This meant putting 
Americans back to work, and stopping the war 
that happens every day within our inner cities. 
When Bill Clinton became our 42nd President, 
the citizens told Washington that they wanted 
something different after twelve years of 
Republican rule. 

With the U.N., the U.S. sent troops to Somalia 
to protect relief shipments from waning clans in 
an effort to end their mass starvation. The U.S. 
military faced another showdown with Saddam 
Hussain in Iraq. Just prior to Clinton's inaugura- 
tion, Hussain backed down and complied with the 
U.N., preventing another air raid attack on his 
country by U.N. forces. 

As we look forward to four years under democ- 
ratic rule, let's hope that President Clinton will 
hold true to his promises and make us, as 
Americans, proud to be known by our actions. 

Spectemur SZ^endo 

Current Events 

residental candidate Bill 
Clinton and his running 
mate, Senator Al Gore, ac- 
cepted the democratic 
nomination on July 17, 
1992, in New York's Madison Square 
Garden. Clinton told delegates he ac- 
cepted the nomination "in the name 
of all the people who do the work, pay 
the taxes, raise the kids and play by 
the rules — the hard-working 
Americans who make up our for- 
gotten middle class." 

The Perot factor was reintroduced 
to presidential politics eleven weeks 
to the day after the Texas billionaire 
abandoned plans to run, saying he 
had concluded he could not win. With 
a personal fortune and no spending 
limits to worry about, Perot affected 
the race as a wild card who helped to 
reshuffle the deck while gaining the 
highest popular vote ever for a third 
party candidate. 

President Bush appeared on large 
video screens as he accepted the 
presidential nomination during the 
Republican National Convention at 
the Houston Astrodome on August 
20, 1992. Bush struck a new defiant 
tone in his acceptance speech — a 
marked contrast to the 1988 oration 
in which he promised a "kinder and 
gentler nation." 


30 Current Events 

h(! air- fillcfl with cheers as 
William Jefferson Clinton 
was sworn into office as the 
4 2 n (1 president of the 
United States on January 
20, \'.)U'.'>. As he turned to wave to the 
crowd of hundred of thousands (gath- 
ered below him, his 12-year-old 
daufj'hter, Chelsea, bounced over to 
his side and waved, Ki"inninK- 

For the oath-takinj^, Clinton chose 
a KinK James Bible {fiven to him by 
his {2:randmother, opened to the Epis- 
tle of Paul The Apostle to the Gala- 
tians, Chapter 6, Verse 8. It read: 
"For he that soweth to his flesh 

shall of the flesh reap corruption; bu- 
he that soweth to the Spirit shall o: 
the Spirit reap life everlasting." 

In his initial weeks at the Whii* 
House, President Clinton encoun- 
tered controversy as his nomination 
for Attorney General, Zoe Baird. 
caused an uproar with the public for 
her illegal hirinj^ of aliens for child 
care. In addition, he lifted the ban on 
gays in the military and eased re- 
strictions on abortions for federally 
funded health care agencies, both of 
which came under fire from several 
sectors of the country. 


V > a.- 


ugoslavia's ethnic di- 
versity has been a source 
of strife for centuries. Now 
the Serbs and the Croa- 
tians battle for power. In- 
habitants of the territory are con- 
fronted daily by the shelling, sniper 
fire and death of war. The war has 
left thousands dead, has sent more 
than a million fleeing and led to the 
creation of dreaded detention 
camps, likened to those of Nazi Ger- 

Amsterdam hosted the largest 
gathering of AIDS experts in July, 
but there were no breakthroughs on 
halting the deadly sweep of this 
virus. Marking losses here in the 
United States, people signed panels 
of the AIDS Memorial Quilt in New 
York. The exhibition is part of a 35- 
city national tour. 

In October 1992, President Bush 
and the leaders of Canada and 
Mexico participated in a ceremony 
to spotlight the North American 
Free Trade Agreement. The NAFTA 
accord would create the world's larg- 
est free trade area by removing all 
trade barriers among the countries 
over 15 years. 

32 Current Events 

hree months after the- 
world woke up to one of the 
worst famines in history, 
food started to reach hun- 
dreds of thousands of 
Somalis. With clans fijjhting for sup- 
remacy after Siad Barre's ouster, 
the harvests of the central Bay re- 
gion of Somalia were disrupted and 
its people left in g^reat jeopardy. 

U.S. Marines arrived in Somalia 
on December 9, 1992, to assist in cur- 
tailing? the wanton, widespread vio- 
lence and prevent lootinj? of relief 
shipments. To provide safe passage 
for food delivery to starving Somalis 
is the goal. 

Is it political persecution by the 
military or desperate poverty, as the 
Bush administration suggested, 
causing Haitians to flee their home- 
land and seek asylum in the United 
States? About 27,000 of them were 
denied asylum and returned to 
Haiti. Coast Guard cutters began in- 
tercepting them at sea and return- 
ing them to their country. In 1993, 
the Supreme Court will decide 
whether the Bush Administration 
was violating immigration law by 
sending Haitian boat people back to 
their country without a hearing. 

urricane Andrew struck 
southern Florida on 
August 24, 1992, with wind 
gusting to 164 mph and a 
12-foot tidal surge that 
flattened many homes, uprooted 
trees, flung boats into the streets 
and wrecked an entire Air Force 
base. Fifty five deaths were directly 
or indirectly linked to the hurricane. 
The hurricane's 54-hour U.S. ram- 
page was the most expensive nat- 
ural disaster ever in the country. 
Tent cities were set up in Florida 
with room for 3,800 people. 

Hurricane Iniki dealt a direct blow 
to Kauai, one of the Hawaiian 
Islands, on September 11, 1992, with 
winds gusting to 160 mph and tor- 
rential rain. Twenty-foot waves 
crashed over coastal highways and 
the island lost all power even before 
the worst of the storm hit. Iniki was 
the most powerful hurricane in the 
Hawaiian Islands this century. 

Two powerful earthquakes, regis- 
tering 7.4 and 6.5 on the Richter 
Scale, rocked Southern California on 
June 28, 1992, kiUing a child and in- 
juring more than 300 people. A 1988 
U.S. Geological Survey report said 
there was at least a 60 percent 
chance within 30 years that the 
southern San Andreas Fault would 
produce the so-called Big One, a 
quake measuring 7.5 to 8 or more on 
the Richter scale. 

34 Current Events 

tefan Edberg walked off 
the court in September 
with his second straight 
U.S. Open title and the 
world's No. 1 ranking. Top- 
seeded Monica Seles also won her 
second straight U.S. Open title, de- 
feating No. 5 Arantxa Sanchez 
Vicario of Spain 6-3, 6-3. 

Things changed forever when pro- 
fessional athletes were allowed to 
compete in the 1992 Summer 
Olympics in Barcelona, Spain. The 
United States finished only four be- 
hind in the closest medals race since 
America won in 1964 in Tokyo. 

The Toronto Blue Jays took base- 
ball's championship outside the 
United States for the first time ever, 
beating the Atlanta Braves 4-3 in 1 1 
innings in Game 6. 

resident Clinton, pre- 
election, turned out a ver- 
sion of "Heartbreak 
Hotel" in the musical 
opening of "The Arsenio 
Hall Show" in June of 1992. Said 
Hall, "It's good to see a Democrat 
blowing something other than the 

William Figueroa, 12 years old, 
appeared on the "Late Night with 
David Letterman" show. Figueroa 
gained celebrity in June 1992, after 
he spelled "potato" correctly during 
a spelling bee and the then Vice 
President, Dan Quayle, did not. 

The Red Hot Chili Peppers swept 
the ninth annual MTV Video Music 
Awards on September 9, 1992 in Los 
Angeles, CA, with awards for break- 
through video, viewers' choice and 
art direction. Model/MTV vee-jay 
Cindy Crawford greeted her fans. 
Guns N' Roses won for "November 

n i;j92-19 9:i, we said 
tcoodbye to many f^reat 
1 / people, including the first 
black Supreme Court Jus- 
tice, Tiiurfcood Marshall, 
jazz man Dizzy Gillespie, and movie 
star Audrey Hepburn. AIDS cas- 
ualties included tennis j^reat Arthur 
Ashe, and ballet star Rudolf Nureyev. 
Laker and Olympic "Dream 
Teamer" Mafjic Johnson announced 

his re-retirement from basketball due 
to AIDS. Celtic Larry Bird also an- 
nounced his retirement after playinj; 
with the "Dream Team." The Celtics 
retired his #.'l."i jersey at the Boston 
Garden in February, 199.'i. 

A bij^ hello however, for replicas of 
Christopher Columbus' ships who 
arrived in the United States as part of 
the oOOth anniversary celebration of 
his voyage to the .\c\v World. 

Current Events 37 

38 Academics 


f^ et Us By Known By Our Actions. These 
r'-xi^are the very words that many B.C. stu- 
dents hope professors will consider when grad- 
ing exams, especially after spending endless 
hours in O'Neill, Bapst, or Burns Libraries 
during the end of first and second semester. 
The competitive academic atmosphere B.C. 
offers has attracted students from all parts of 
the U.S. as well as abroad. Under the Jesuit 
tradition, we learn the importance of attaining 
a well-rounded education; this is why some 
classes are mandatory in all four schools here. 
Though teaching and attitudes have changed 
throughout the years, B.C.'s dedication to the 
liberal arts has remained the same. As O'Neill 
increases its collection of over 800,000 vol- 
umes, and adds more computers to the OCF 
annually, philosophy professors will continue 
lecturing on the ideals of Aristotle. In scholas- 
tics, B.C. maintains its roots in the past while 
reaching to the future to discover new ideas. 

Spectemur Agendo 


The central office of the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences can be 
found in Gasson Hall. This build- 
ing was completed in 1913 and 
became the first structure on 
the university's new campus in 
Chestnut Hill. The building was 
originally called the Tower 
Building, but in 1977 it was dedi- 
cated to and renamed in honor of 
Thomas I. Gasson, SJ, the thir- 
teenth president of Boston Col- 

The College of Arts and 
Sciences is the oldest and lar- 
gest of the four undergraduate 
schools at Boston College. It 
offers a great diversity and 
number of courses from which to 
choose. This can be overwhelm- 
ing, however. For some stud- 
ents, the wide selection they are 
given in the courses themselves 
as well as in the different area of 
concentration only adds to their 
confusion as to what they should 
actually major in. Many enjoy 
trying out different courses in 
this decision process. Due to this 
diversity, as well as to ensure 
that a well developed program is 
followed, students are required 
to meet their faculty advisor be- 
fore registration. Students are 
also encouraged to seek advice 
and guidance from their advisor 
or any faculty member at any 

The College feels that it is not 
necessary, or even desirable, 
that a degree from the College of 
Arts and Sciences, by itself, pro- 
vides all the training needed to 
perform a specific job. However, 
it should provide preparation for 
further study in the major field 
or a related field. It should also 
furnish sufficient breadth of in- 
formation and exposure to 
methods of inquiry so that, 
either alone or with additional 
training provided by the pro- 
fessional schools or employers, 
the student might effectively 
prepare for any one of a wide 
variety of careers, perhaps for 
one not foreseen while the stu- 
dent is in college. 

from the 
Boston College Bulletin 

C o 1 



Arts and Sciences 

40 College of Arts and Sciences 

Gasson Hall 

Dean J. Robert Barth, SJ 

To the Class of 1993, 

This has been a splendid class, which began its career at Boston College four years ago full of 
promise — and that promise has been amply fulfilled. Your academic accomplishments have been 
many; it has been a joy for me to honor many of you on the Dean's List and at the Dean's Scholars' 
dinner, and many of you will be celebrated this year as Scholars of the College. Your commitments to 
service of others, too, in the spirit of the Jesuit tradition, have been generous-spirited. You have 
helped to build up the caring community we cherish at Boston College. 

You have seen many changes during your four years: the opening of the new Merkert Chemistry 
Center; the tenth anniversary of Robsham Theater, during which — in the guise of King Arthur — I 
enjoyed sharing the stage with so many of you; new academic offerings like our excellent Music De- 
partment and the Capstone Program; the opening of the O'Connor Academic Development Center in 
O'Neill Library — and, most recently, the reopening of the magnificent Devlin Hall, bringing our 
Fine Arts Department at last to the Main Campus and our Boston College Museum of Art into full 

But with all the changes, some things have remained the same. There is the same sense of intel- 
lectual challenge and excitement, the same warm sense of community for which Boston College is 
celebrated, the same commitment to the ideals of service to others. 

Boston College will continue to change — as any institution must — but will always remain, in its 
essentials, the same. When you return to visit, as I hope you will do often, you will see changes as the 
years go by, but we trust it will always be what it has been for you — a community founded on faith in 
God, on loving concern for one another, and on a sense of our larger responsibility to the world 
around us. 

As alumni and alumnae of Boston College, you will carry the light of faith and love wherever you 
go, and we know that the world will be a better, more just, and more caring place because of what you 
bring to it — in your work, in your family lives, and in your community. The Lord bring you and all 
your loved ones peace and joy for all the years to come! 

College of Arts and Sciences 41 

A Senior's View... 

My experience in the School of 
Arts and Sciences have opened my 
eyes, mind and heart to a world that 
is bigger than I ever imagined. The 
people and situations that I have 
encountered here have taught me 
about people and about life and have 
also helped me to establish a clearer 
vision of who I hope to become. 

As a philosophy and sociology 
major and as a die-hard PULSE 
student, I have benefited from a 
wide range of resources. My pro- 
fessors in particular have signifi- 
cantly contributed to my under- 
standing of myself and of this world. 
I have had the privilege of taking 
two classes with Professor David 
Karp, whose infinite wisdom and 
curiosity not only mesmerized me, 
but also encouraged me to ask "why" 
a little more often. Professor Paul 
Schervish, also of the Sociology de- 
partment, challenged me to better 
understand religion and sociology 
and to better articulate my own 
beliefs. He has become a very re- 
spected mentor to me. For these 
professors I will always be thankful. 

And then there's PULSE. This 
program is what I most cherish 
about my liberal arts education at 
B.C. I have had very valuable ex- 
periences with the faculty and ad- 
ministrators through PULSE. In 
addition to teaching me about hu- 
man suffering and social responsi- 
bility, Fr. David became a special 
friend. Also, Dr. Dave McMenamin, 
the director of PULSE, has become 
a role model to me, and I will always 
treasure having had the opportunity 
to work with him. 

PULSE has taken me off campus, 
too, and my experiences in the field 
placement portion of the program 

These text books show a ghmpse of the variety of interests the College offers. 

have been similarly life-enhancing 
and revealing. My work at the Pine 
Street Inn exposed me to sufferings 
I had not known. By interacting 
with different homeless men, much 
of what I had been studying in the 
classroom became real to me; what 
was once an idea to ignore, was 
suddenly a reality to confront. By 
listening to the guests at the inn, I 
witnessed social injustices - I was 
no longer studying the unequal dis- 
tribution of wealth, I was seeing it 
face to face; I was no longer reading 
about blaming the victim, I was 
visiting with people who had been 
blamed. This experience caused a 
very reflective mind and a very 
heavy heart, and forced me to re- 
consider my goals for the future. 

I believe that I have been very 
lucky with my college career at B.C. 
Within the school I have found a 

very dedicated faculty that cared 
enough to challenge me and to assist 
me in working through those chal- 
lenges. I have been surrounded by 
adults that I truly respect because of 
the outstanding examples they have 
set. B.C., and the PULSE program 
in particular, have enabled me to 
get involved in communities that 
have taught me about what life is 
really about. Because of my years 
here I hope to ask good questions, to 
look for answers below the surface, 
to develop meaningful friendships, 
to remain aware of social injustices, 
to fight against those injustices, to 
suffer with those who are hurt, and 
to live a balanced and meaningful 
life. B.C. has helped me to formu- 
late those goals and has provided 
me with many of those tools that I 
will need to achieve them. 

Joyce Synot 
A&S '93 

42 College of Arts and Sciences 

College of Arts and Sciences 


In order to meet an ever in- 
creasing demand for undergrad- 
uate liberal and professional 
education for the modern world 
of business, the College of Busi- 
ness Administration was inau- 
gurated as an integral part of 
Boston College in 1938. The Col- 
lege moved to the Chestnut Hill 
campus in 1940 and, following 
World War II, was able to move to 
its own new permanent build- 
ing, Fulton Hall. In March of 
1989, the School was formally re- 
named for the late Wallace E. 

The name School of Manage- 
ment is in itself a reflection of 
our goals and objectives — to 
educate the managers and lead- 
ers of organizations, whether 
they be business, government, 
hospital or education oriented. 
In the development of persons 
who will assume significant pro- 
fessional responsibilities, it is 
absolutely essential that each 
student gain both an appreci- 
ation for the ethical and moral 
dimension of decision making 
and an understanding of the 
Jesuit tradition in this area. 

In recent years, a great deal of 
attention has been directed to- 
ward determining the most ef- 
fective approach for the educa- 
tion of managers. Perhaps no 
other segment of the academic 
community has subjected itself 
to such penetrating self- 
analysis. The consequence of 
this effort is the recognition of 
the need for professional educa- 
tion based on broad knowledge 
rather than specialized train- 
ing. There is great need for 
managers who have the neces- 
sary psychological attitudes and 
professional skills to enable 
them to be effective in a world of 
change. Imaginative people 
must emerge who have an in- 
terest in processes and a desire 
to create new forms. If schools of 
management are to meet these 
needs, they must provide future 
managers with a knowledge of 
the methods and processes of 
professional management and 
an understanding of the com- 

Fulton Hal 


S c h o 

O 1 




plex and evolving social system 
within which they will apply this 
knowledge. Thus, the challenge 
is in developing competence in 
the application of professional 
skills to the solution of the ex- 
ternal as well as the internal 
problems of organizations. 

It is toward this end that the 
program of study is organized. It 
is designed to provide students 

with a liberal education, allow 
them the opportunity to explore 
advanced course work, and en- 
courage students to develop, as 
individuals, those attitudes and 
skills which best equip them to 
perform effectively as respon- 
sible leaders in business and 

from the 
Boston College Bulletin 

44 Carroll School of Management 


Dean John J. Neuhauser 

Dear Friends, 

May I add my congratulations to those of many others. No doubt this is a bittersweet time for 
many of you as you leave the comfort and structure of this great University and move off wearily 
into an uncertain future. Let me assure you that much that has been good for you at Boston College 
travels well. You will find decades from now that you have the same friends, perhaps grown a bit 
wider, the same memories then embellished by time and retelling, and an even deeper appreciation 
of those pieces of culture and intellect sown on a steep, rocky hill when you were young. In one sense, 
you do not really leave Boston College, you simply become a commuter. 

You enter a world never more at need for leadership, which will witness with abundant evidence 
the dominance of "commerce" in world affairs. Indeed, perhaps the best hope for peace and health 
for us all is growing interdependence brought by business. Thus, you have the good fortune of com- 
ing of age at precisely the right time. Let me suggest that you keep two thoughts near the surface. 

First, work can be enabling or not, depending both on its content and on how you approach it. It is 
easy to disparage the inevitable busyness and seeming trivia of day-to-day human discourse 
without recognizing that it is often precisely these small exchanges that tell the story of a life. The 
place where you work is likely to be the second most important community to which you will belong. 
Relations, conversation, interest, caring in that environment really do matter. Don't forget. 

Second, you will eventually have to come to terms with your own ambition. We each have a 
measure of potential which demands attention and apparent needs to satisfy. The extent to which 
we let this govern all that we do is not easy to determine for any of us, yet it is a fundamental ques- 
tion of our lives. It might help to imagine yourself three score and ten years looking back on each 
large decision. Such a perspective is likely to be wiser, more gentle. Find some quiet and imagine 
yourself much older. Sometimes it may help. 

That's it. You have been good for us and will be missed by these stones so come back often. May you 
have peace and gentleness all your lives. 

Carroll School of Management 45 


A Senior's View... 

When I look back at my years at 
Boston College, one word captures 
the essence of my Carroll School of 
Management education - OPPOR- 
TUNITY. Inside Fulton Hall exist 
opportunities to intellectually 
challenge oneself, to learn from 
faculty experiences, to demonstrate 
leadership in the student-run 
academies, and to build lifelong 
friendships. A CSOM education is 
a truly integrated learning experi- 
ence surrounded with opportuni- 
ties to succeed. 

CSOM's faculty is amongst the 
finest academia has to offer. Pro- 
fessors listen to our student needs, 
and ensure that we obtain a com- 
prehensive and rigorous under- 
standing of what a business man- 
ager is. As an accounting major, I 
have intellectually matured from a 
solid foundation in the functional 
areas of finance, marketing, opera- 
tions and human relations, which 
has strengthened my confidence as 
a strategic thinker and problem- 
solver. Moreover, having been en- 
gaged directly with professors on 
administrative projects, my educa- 
tion has been enriched by listening 
to their practical experiences. 

CSOM academies provide oppor- 
tunities for students to learn and 
practice managerial and leadership 
skills beyond the classroom; 
whether it's been starting The 
Wallace E. Carroll Management 
Letter or planning the Boston Col- 
lege Voter Registration Drive, I 
have benefited immensely from 
active involvement. I have obtained 
a perspective of education that I 
would not otherwise have received 
if my family, professors and friends 
had not encouraged me to exploit 

A student catches the latest news in the world of business. 

opportunities available. 
Of course, CSOM's greatest oppor- 
tunity has been to develop friend- 
ships. When we arrived at Boston 
College in September of 1989, we 
hardly knew anyone. Four years 
later we have established relation- 
ships which will inevitably continue 
after college. We have met CSOM 
peers through classes. Just remem- 
ber who you sat next to the first day 
of Finite Math! We have started 
friendships through group projects. 
Remember the cases in Fr. 
McGowan's "sadistics"! Manage- 
ment camaraderie has prospered 
through the clubs we have joined. 
Through the UMA and the Honors 
Program I have befriended more 

people from different backgrounds 
than I would have thought possible. 
These people experiences have in- 
troduced us to other ways of living, 
improved our communication skills, 
and also prepared us for an ever 
globalized business world. 

The opportunity to learn and to 
work with faculty and peers is alive 
in the hallways of Fulton Hall. It 
has been a basic premise upon which 
our management education has 
persisted. As it has positively af- 
fected my life, I can only hope it will 
do the same for the lives and spirits 
of the many future CSOM graduates 
to come. 

Timothy Barrett 
CSOM '93 

46 Carroll School of Management 




To The Graduates of the Class of 1993, 

The faculty and staff of the School of Education are excited about the opportunities that lay 
ahead of you, as you enter the world of work or further your professional education. Your under- 
graduate years have provided you with the stimulation and encouragement necessary for a suc- 
cessful academic experience and for the achievement of the goals that you set our for your- 
selves. You can experience a feeling of great accomplishment for your achievements over the 
past four years. 

Your commitment to make a difference through education and the human services pro- 
fessions requires thoughtful understanding, patience and integrity as well as purposeful action. 
It is our hope that as each of you embark upon a new life venture, your actions will produce their 
own momentum and will propel you into continuous and meaningful involvement in the fulfill- 
ment of the promise for a better tomorrow. 

As you continue to refine your talents and discover ways to make your contributions to 
society, the faculty and staff of the School of Education join me in congratulating you and ex- 
tending to you our best wishes for a successful, satisfying career. 

48 School of Education 

Dean Diana C. Pullin 

The Boston College School of 
[Education celebrated its 40th 
anniversary by officially re- 
opening the newly renovated 
Campion Hall. 

"This event is a celebration of 
P^ll we've accomplished in the 
past, and a look towards the 
future," said Diana C. Pullin, 
dean of the SOE. "This building 
shows the bright future we have 
ahead of us." 

The celebration, held on 
October 10, 1992, also included 
tours of Campion Hall, sympo- 

siums on education and a rededi- 
cation of Campion. 

Over the past 40 years, more 
than 8,000 students have gradu- 
ated from the SOE. Its enroll- 
ment currently exceeds 750 un- 
dergraduates, and over 1,200 
graduate students. 

"We had between 250 and 230 
of our past graduates return for 
the activities," Pullin said. "It 
was a great success." 

Pullin stated that the role of 
SOE has changed since 1952. 

''When the SOE was first 

founded, it provided one of th< 
first opportunities for women Vj 
receive a BC undergraduate 
education," Pullin said. "Now 
we are fully integrated. We have 
grown in size dramatically. We 
are now an institute for both 
teaching and researching the 
professions about which we edu- 
cate people." 

"I think it was really impoi- 
tant," said Barbara Palmer, 
SOE '96, "It gave us a chance to 
meet the founding deans, and it 
gave us a chance to learn the 
tradition of SOE." 

The entire day, however, was 
not devoted to the anniversary 
of the School. Before the cere- 
mony started, a small private 
ceremony was held on the first 
floor of Campion, where a seated 
alcove was dedicated to the 
memory of Karen Noonan and 
Patricia Coyle, two SOE stu- 
dents from the class of 1990 who 
were killed in the crash of Pan 
Am flight 103 in 1988. 

A plaque was hung in the al- 
cove citingthese two students as 
"two friends whose love of 
children is an enduring gift to 
the School of Education and to 
the many people whose lives 
they touched with their joyful 

In a homily delivered at the 
close of the ceremonies, Charles 
F. Donovan, SJ, the founding 
dean of the SOE, focuses on the 
Latin words by Christ inscribed 
on the side of Campion Hall: 
Ignem veni mittere in terram et 
quid volo nisi ut accendatur, 
translated as, "I have come to 
set a fire on earth and how I long 
to see it blazing." 

"That cry about Christ's voca- 
tion," Donovan said, "was di- 
rected to all human beings, a call 
to every man and woman, with- 
out exception, of every color and 
clime and time, to join him in a 
divine incendiarism, spreading 
his blaze of love across the world 
and down the march of centu- 

Brian DiMattia 

School of Education 49 

A Senior's View... 


The School of Education is a place 
where, for the past forty years, stu- 
dents have found the fulfillment of 
dreams, camaraderie, joy, youth, a 
professional career, and themselves. 
In SOE, men and women have been 
touched by the human condition 
through classes and experiences in 
schools in the Boston area, and for 
some, abroad. Students work within 
professional settings, such as class- 
rooms and hospitals, and apply what 
is learned from professors and text- 
books to real life settings. It is 
through these hands on experiences 
that a cycle of learning takes place. 

What is taught in the Boston Col- 
lege classrooms is brought to chil- 
dren. These children spark ideas 
that are then brought back to the 
collegiate classroom. 

The School of Education is a 
unique institution. It houses a 
"community of learners" as students 
bond together as they prepare to 
professionally serve the community. 
SOE students willingly take part in 
each other's learning by sharing 
ideas and experiences to reach the 
common goal of benefiting children 
and their families. The professors 
of SOE teach, guide, nurture, and 

most importantly inspire students 
through their openness, creativity, 
resourcefulness, concern, and in-j 
terest in the children of the world I 
who will be influenced by the new] 
teachers and professional graduat- ' 
ing from SOE. It is the School of 
Education that has been a home to 
students over the past four years, a 
home they are now ready to leave to 
enter the professional world, to be 
the inspiration and light for our 
future generations. 

Ejmberly A. Price 
SOE 1993 

50 School of Education 

School of Educa^ 

John Caruso 




To The Graduating Class of 1993, 

Congratulations on your graduation and on your achievements during your four years at 
Boston College. It has been my pleasure to get to know you during the two years I have been Dean 
of the School of Nursing. There have been many memorable moments including teaching you 
about statistics on the day before Spring break, attending ROTC summer camp, sharing the ex- 
citement at "our" football games, and just getting to know you as unique, gifted individuals. 

Nursing's plan for health care reform emphasizes the need to convert the health care system 
from a focus on the costly treatment of illnesses that might have been prevented or minimized, to a 
system based on primary health care where health promotion and disease prevention are the 
focus. You enter a system that is extremely costly, contributes significantly to the national debt, 
and does not provide equitable access to care. 

The challenge is for you to take part in the national drive to overhaul the health care system. In 
addition to the knowledge and skills specific to nursing, your education has provided you, through 
the liberal arts core, with a grounding in ethical decision making which acknowledges the impor- 
tance of the principle of justice. This educational base should enable you not only to provide excel- 
lent care to clients, but to develop and implement strategies for providing equitable, cost-effec- 
tive, quality care. 

You will be the next leaders in nursing. The best gift that you can give this School is your com- 
mitment to excellence in your chosen profession. We are very proud of you today, and expect to be 
even prouder in the future. 

52 School of Nursing 

The School of Nursing at 
Boston Colleg-e, founded in 1947, 
is the largest Jesuit nursing 
school in the United States. On 
February 20, 1959, Archbishop 
Richard Gushing presided over 
the ground breaking ceremony 
for a hall built exclusively for 
nursing students. The building 
was aptly named Gushing Hall 
after its primary fund-raiser, 
Gardinal Gushing. It was his 
wish that there be more Jesuit 
places of learning, so that the 
graduates might enter into lives 
of human service and join to- 
gether with other people to im- 
prove the health and well being 
of others. The building was offi- 
cially opened to the School and 
its students on March 25, 1960. 

It is the purpose of the School 
of Nursing to combine both 
theory and practice to the nurs- 
ing field to enrich it at every 

level. The curriculum consists of 
specialized courses in biophysi- 
cal sciences and a solid back- 
ground in the social sciences. A 
vital part of the program is the 
extensive hands on experience 
the students receive in a num- 
ber of cooperating hospitals and 
health clinics in the Boston and 
surrounding area. These re- 
sources include Beth Israel Hos- 
pital, Massachusetts General 
Hospital, Ghildren's Hospital, 
and others. 

The nursing major uses the 
clinical reasoning in order to 
assess, plan, implement and 
evaluate care. Theory is a con- 
stant factor for the nurses must 
use their own judgment to make 
the right choice. The graduate is 
prepared as a generalist able to 
care for individuals and groups, 
at all developmental levels and 
in all health care settings. 

The field of nursing offers a 
wide variety of career options, 
including position in hospitals, 
community health agencies, 
clinics, and day care centers for 
children and the elderly. Today, 
you find nurses establishing 
private practice or group prac- 
tice with other health profes- 
sionals. Business, industry, and 
occupational health settings 
employ nurses. The list is end- 
less and graduates of the School 
can be found in all these situ- 
ations. Whatever they choose to 
do, the graduates of this School 
are called upon to use their lead- 
ership abilities to improve the 
profession and demonstrate 
their responsibility to the com- 
munity as members of the 
health care field. 

Lisa DeLorie 

Gushing Hall 

KeWn Sullivan 

School of Nursing b^ 

A Senior's View... 

The School of Nursing offers to its 
students a four year program in 
which the students graduate with 
their Bachelor's Degree in Science. 
This curriculum is designed to 
provide the nursing student with 
more than just the basic technical 
skills; it allows each student the 
opportunity to build a liberal arts 
foundation. The bulk of the first 
two years concentrates on the sci- 
ence courses needed as a base for 
the health profession. The courses 
required are: Anatomy and Physi- 
ology I and II, General Chemistry, 
Organic Chemistry, Microbiology, 
Pathophysiology, and Pharmacol- 
ogy/Nutrition. Without these cru- 
cial courses, a nursing student 
would be unable to assess and pro- 
vide the best possible care for his or 
her patients. In continuation with 
their curriculum, nursing students 
are given a variety of nursing theory 
courses, each with its own clinical 
requirement. It is because of these 
theory classes that a student forms 
the fundamentals necessary in be- 
coming a nurse. And it is through 
the clinical experiences that a 
nursing student learns the skills 
necessary for the profession. 

There are various areas of the 
nursing profession that the students 
need to experience. Such areas are 
Adult Health, Maternity, Pediatrics, 
Community Health and Psychiatric 
nursing. An entire semester is 
dedicated to each one of these spe- 
cialties. As a learning student, many 
technical skills and interpersonal 
skills are taught through both ob- 
servation and actual patient contact. 
It is there in the clinical setting that 
personal philosophies and nursing 

styles are born. All throughout 
nursing school the students are 
taught to be independent in their 
decision making. Autonomy is a 
key factor in this profession because 
if something needs to be done, or 
someone needs immediate care, it is 
up to the nurses to provide the best 
care possible. 

Nursing is far from just changing 
the sheets and giving bed baths, as 
it is often stereotyped. The nursing 
field has made a profession for itself 
because of the fact that there is so 
much responsibility and knowledge 
required to be a nurse. Holistic 
nursing is the approach the Boston 
College students are taught to take 
in caring for patients. With this 
approach, an entire individual (i.e. 
their physical aspects, the 

psychosocial and emotional aspects, 
as well their spiritual aspects), is 
important in determining what shall 
be the best care given. 

The Boston College School of 
Nursing provides the students with 
the foundation necessary to expand 
their roles as a nurse not only in 
terms of providing basic care needs, 
but in caring for the entire indi- 
vidual. The students who graduate 
from this program have a liberal 
arts background, have a strong 
nursing theory base, have performed 
necessary technical skills, have be- 
gun to develop their own nursing 
philosophy, and are on their way 
towards professionalism. 

Lauren Jones 

Kim Clear 

SON '93 

54 School of Nursing 

School of Niirsij 

i i 


A Retrospective... 

Devlin Hall during construction in 1923. 

S' Win "iti w « (« rf 'TK W 

1864 saw the opening of Boston College with Father John Bapst as 
the first president. 

When I think of Boston College 
there are certain things I can't 
imagine it without. O'Neill for in- 
stance, or McElroy overlooking a 
crowded Dustbowl. In fact, it's hard 
to picture the school any different 
from the way it is right now. I got 
the chance, however, to look at some 
old photographs of the school. Some 
were taken a few years ago while 
others are as old as BC itself. It was 
amazing to see how much this school 
has been through. 

Boston College was founded in 
1863 through the determination of 
Fr. John McElroy, SJ. As each year 
passed came the realization for the 
need for expansion and improve- 
ment, for the introduction of new 
resources and programs in order to 
keep up with the growing number of 

students. What began as a place to 
educate young men opened its doors 
to women in 1947 with the founding 
of the School of Nursing. Instead of 
concentrating on Philosophy and the 
Humanities, BC is now a major uni- 
versity. A campus that once con- 
sisted of just Gasson gradually took 
on a new look. 

Despite all these changes one 
thing remains true, the school's re- 
ligious foundation. Boston College 
is first and foremost a Jesuit insti- 
tution. As a result, education and 
knowledge is not merely held as 
instruction and the accumulation of 
facts. Rather, the purpose of edu- 
cation is the cultural, mental, and 
moral development of man. In 
keeping with this belief is the 
university's goal of "ever to excel." 

From the moment the school opened 
there has been this pursuit of aca- 
demic excellence. To foster this at- 
titude there had to be continuous 

Boston College is 130 years old 
this year. This devotion to excel- 
lence, through change, remains 
strong today. This is apparent when 
we pass by the construction of the 
new dorm, or anticipate the 
completion of the renovation of 
Devlin, and, come this summer, the 
start of the refurbishment of Fulton. 
Under outstanding leadership, sup- 
ported by loyalty and dedication, 
this school has become one of the top 
university in the nation. Underly- 
ing this process is change taken up 
in pursuit of excellence. 

Phuong Bui 

56 A Retrospective 

President John F. Kennedy 
addressed the Centennial 
Convocaton on April 20, 

A Retrospective 57 

Graduates enter the stadium for the 1981 commencement ceremonies. 

The class of 1900. 

Margaret Ursula Magrath became the first woman 

to earn a degree at Boston College when she was 

awarded a Master of Arts Degree on June 16, 1926. 

University Archives 

58 A Retrospective 

A Jesuit's Retrospect 

Ifyouhear, "Hollo, friend," from 
a tall, distinguished looking man, 
you can be sure that you will be 
speaking with William B. Neenan, 
SJ, vice president of academics 
and dean of faculties. 

Neenan, today's chief academic 
officer of the University, came to 
Boston College in 1979 as the 
Gasson Professor, a chair funded 
by the Jesuit community in which 
visiting Jesuits sit each year. 

"I had never seen B.C. before, 
but it just happened to fit into my 
sabbatical. As soon as I arrived, I 
fell in love with the place. Fortu- 
nately, BC needed a dean for the 
College of Arts and Sciences that 
year, and I got appointed," he said. 

Neenan has witnessed much 
campus development over the past 
thirteen years. 

"It has been marvelous to be a 
part of the incredible decade of the 
80's. No other university has had 
1 the success that B.C. has had over 

the past twelve years, in its aca- 
demic life, student body and physi- 
cal transformation of campus. 
Twelve years ago there was no 
Robsham, Walsh, O'Neill, Contc, 
or Chemistry Building. In fact, 
when I first came, Bapst was the 
main library. It's hard to imagine 
B.C. today without O'Neill," 
Neenan explained. 

"I can't imagine being anything 
else, or any happier. I have made 
so many friends and experienced 
so many things as a consequence of 
being a Jesuit. I have a feeling of 
incredible gratitude for being able 
to become a Jesuit and live such a 
marvelous life," he said. 

Neenan added, "I love B.C. The 
students here are wonderful, and I 
live in a marvelous Jesuit commu- 
nity at Roberts House on Beacon My relatives in Sioux City want 
Street. I was attracted to B.C. to know why I've stayed here for so 
because of the incredible openness long, and I tell them missionary 
and friendliness of the students, work'," he mused, 
and toward the Jesuits also. Maura Kelly, A &S '93 

ml FiTQ 


. % 



An architectural ^^ew of Fulton Hall 
before and after renovation. The 
project is due to be completed in 1995. 

A Retrospective 59 

The entrance to Babst Library 
from the main gate. 


Can you imagine Boston College 
without O'Neill Library? This 
building was only completed 8 years 
ago and was long awaited by all. On 
October 14, 1984 the buiding was 
officially dedicated and named in 
honor of former Speaker of the 
House, Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr. To- 
day, O'Neill contains the main re- 
search collection for the University. 
The collection consists of over 
800,000 volumes, more than 8,000 
active serials, a large government 
documents collection and materials 
in audiovisual formats, including a 
basic music and tape library. The 
Media Department, a room for the 
visually handicapped and a multi- 

purpose room are located on level 

In complete contrast to the mod- 
ern presence of O'Neill is the Gothic 
architecture of Bapst Library, 
named in honor of the first president 
of Boston College. Before O'Neill, 
this was the main library of the 
University. There was a period, 
however, when it was uncertain 
whether this library was even pos- 
sible. In 1925, further construction 
on this building was halted due to 
lack of sufficient funds. The next 
year, Mrs. Helen Gargan donated 
the funds which enabled the 
completion of the reading room, now 
known as Gargan Hall. It wasn't 

until June 13, 1938 that the library 
was officially dedicated. 

Bapst Library houses a circulat- 
ing collection of contemporary lit- 
erature and topical nonfiction. The 
Lonergran Center, located on the 
fourth floor, serves as a place of 
research and study for students and 
scholars of the works of philosopher 
and theologian Bernard J.F. 
Lonergran, SJ. In addition to the 
published works of this man, work- 
shops are also offered. The Burns 
Library of Special Collections and 
Manuscripts, including the Univer- 
sity Archives, is also housed in the 
Bapst Library. 

Phuong Bui 

60 Libraries 

The Gothic splendor of 
Gargan Hall. 

Libraries 61 


Whether they call it a quiz, a test, 
or a Final, it boils down to one thing, 
you have to study. Whether you 
actually do it is another story. But 
let's assume you study. There are a 
variety of methods you can choose 

You could get a head start and 
begin studying a few days early, but 
let's be realistic here. The majority 
of us are more familiar with the 
concept of "cramming". Who cares 
that you've got two tests and a pa- 
per this Friday, there is absolutely 
no way you are opening a book until 
the night before. It's the only way to 
do it, and unfortunately, the only 
way most of us know how. 

Some have perfected this to an 
art. We all know someone who is 
able to stay out all night, return for 
a couple hours of sleep, finally open 
the book a few minutes before the 
test, and still manage to pass. The 
rest of us, however, aren't so lucky, 
or insane for that matter. 

We have good intentions. Know- 
ing that there's a major test tomor- 
row, we put in some time at the 
library, only to leave when hunger, 
fatigue, or plain exasperation sets 
in. Of course we plan on putting in 
several more hours of studying once 
we return to our room. However, 
we now have the telephone (you 
just have to return those phone 
calls), the TV. (isn't "90210" on to- 
night?), or your roommate's 
Nintendo set (just one more game of 
"Tetris"), and of course you have to 
have a snack to replenish your 

strength. Before you know it, it's 
midnight and you're only on page 
three of your notes. Stress quickly 
sets in as you are faced with three 
choices. You could: 1.) Stick it out 
and pull that "all-nighter" (that is 
until you unwittingly lay your head 
down for a few minutes rest and 
don't wake up until the next morn- 
ing); 2.) Get some sleep now but 
plan on waking up early to put in 
some more studjdng (who are we 
kidding? You'll probably wake up 

with just enough time to pull on 
some clothes and run to class); or 3.) 
Forget studying. If you don't know 
it by now you'll never know it. Be- 
sides, isn't it better to get a good 
night sleep? All three choices have 
been tested and, although they may 
or may not work, are all quite popu- 

Finals seem to be different story - 
barely. Students as a whole realize 
the impact of this test. For some, 
grades are riding on this final 

62 Studjdng 

chance. For two weeks, people we 
don't think even own books sud- 
denly transform into model stu- 
dents. Many actually begin crack- 
ing the books early, although cram- 
ming is still the most popular 
method. Libraries are packed and 
stress levels are at an all time high. 
The moment of truth arrives. You 
enter the classroom and choose a 
seat. At the moment you're either 
feeling pretty confident, or you're 
ripping through your notes hoping 

to cram as much material in before 
the test. The professor finally ar- 
rives with the dreaded blue books in 
hand. When you receive your test 
you could remain calm or you may 
panic, but manage to get a hold of 
yourself because basically you don't 
have much of a choice. Some, un- 
fortunately, never get beyond the 
panic stage. 

So far, ever3d:hing seems to be 
going well, until the professor men- 
tions that there's only 15 minutes 

left and 3'ou're onl}' on problem 3. 
Now's a good time to panic. Like 
always, however, you miraculously 
manage to put something down for 
the rest of the test, whether they're 
right or not is something else. All 
you can think of now is that it's over. 
That is until next semester, or next 
week, or tomorrow... Good luck! 

Phuong Bui 

A Htudent frantically 
searcheH for his paper. 

Printer backed up 
1 hours 

It's six o'clock on Sunday night, 
and I'm writing this from computer 
number 39 in the O'Neill Comput- 
ing Facility. My deadline was Fri- 
day afternoon, but I've always been 
a pretty bad procrastinator. When 
I'm finished, I could print it out if I 
wanted, but chances are by the time 
it was done, The Heights will al- 
ready have been shipped to our 
printer in western Mass, 10,000 
copies printed, and shipped back 
and stacked in McElroy, waiting to 
be read. I'd still be sitting on the 
floor of the printout room waiting 
for some guy to come through the 
large grey steel doors with this ar- 
ticle in his hand. 

Sometimes I wonder what goes 
on behind those doors. Perhaps 
there are government agents back 
there who read every single sheet of 
paper printed at the facility. They're 
looking for Communist conspira- 
tors plotting to overthrow the gov- 

I have another theory. Maybe 
B.C. thought the Macintosh laser 

printers were too expensive. They 
got a good deal on a handful of high- 
quality typewriters, and they have 
work-study students who retype all 
the papers and have them ready in 
a matter of hours. No matter what 
the hold up is, it's bad, and as the 
semester goes on, it only gets worse. 

Thanksgiving is quickly ap- 
proaching, and before we go home to 
stufT ourselves with turkey, profes- 
sors like to pile on the work. The 
center will be packed with people 
from now until finals, and lines will 
be out the door. Less than 120 
Macintosh computers are not 
enough for all 8,000-1- students. 

Another problem with the print- 
ing room is that on weekends they 
only put the printed papers out ev- 
ery half hour. You could be the only 
one in the center, and still have to 
wait a halfan hour if you miss the 

Recently, the OCF has added a 
great deal of new sennces. You can 
register for classes, send mail to 
fi-iends and professors, you could 

probably even change your grades 
with a little computer skills. One 
thing you can't do is print a paper 
quickly, which is what most stu- 
dents use the center for. 

In the three and a half years I 
have been here, the OCF has never 
been adequate. At the end of eveiy 
semester it takes hours to get a 
computer and forever to print some- 
thing out. However, the center al- 
ways seemed to be moving in the' 
right direction. They have added 
computers and printers. This se- 
mester, though, they cut the hours 
back and are usually only open un- 
til midnight. Most procrastinators 
like myself don't even starts papers 
until 12 am. 

OCF is the most inadequate facil 
ity on campus. Don't get me wrong,- 
the people who work there do a 
great job. They're always willing to 
help someone with a computer 
problem, but the center itself does 
not have the resources to serve the 
student body. 

Joe McCafferty 
The Heights. A&S '93 

A student, \vell equipped with 
disks and a walkman, settles do^^Tl 
for some serious work. 

Computing Facility 6^^ 

Each year groups of juniors and 
seniors are selected to be recognized 
for their academic achievements by 
the various honor societies of the 
University. Through the induction 
of its new members, these societies 
seek to encourage academic excel- 
lence. At the same time, many of 
these organizations also promote 
service, recognizing that a vital part 
of this excellence is the devotion of 
the members to their community. 

The Golden Key National Honor 
Society was founded at Georgia 
State University in 1977. Since 
that time it has been established as 
a positive force in higher education. 
The Society recognizes and encour- 
ages scholastic achievement and 
excellence in all undergraduate 
fields of study. It works with colle- 
giate faculties and administrators 
in developing and maintaining a 
high standard of education. One of 
the projects the Society sponsors is 
The Best of America, a national 
alcohol and drug abuse prevention 
effort directed at school-aged youth 
in the U.S. 

The Order of the Cross and Crown 
is an honor society reserved to those 
members of the senior class of the 
College of Arts and Sciences with a 
3.5 average or above and who show 
active involvement within the 
campus. A committee headed by 
the faculty advisor. Father Barth, 
reviews the application and chooses 
those whom they feel exemplify the 
society's spirit of service and aca- 
demic pursuit. Among those ad- 
mitted into the society, a select few 
are given the title of Marshals of the 
Cross and Crown and one is chosen 
the Chief Marshal. It is this person 
who is given the honor of speaking 
at commencement for the College of 
Arts and Sciences. 

Alpha Sigma Nu is the national 
honor society of the Jesuit colleges 
and universities in the U.S. It was 
founded in 1915 at Marquette 
University. The society merged with 

The honor goes to... 

Gamma Pi Epsilon in 1973 and is 
now established at all 28 Jesuit 
campuses in the U.S. The society 
seeks to identify the most out- 
standing students, those who dem- 
onstrate an intelligent appreciation 
of and commitment to the ideals of 
Jesuit higher education - intellec- 
tual, social, moral and religious. To 
be considered for membership to 
the society, students must exemplify 
the spirit of scholarship, loyalty and 

Beta Gamma Sigma was founded 
as a national organization in 1913. 
Membership in this group is the 
highest national recognition a stu- 
dent can receive in an undergradu- 
ate or masters program in business 

or management. To be consid- 
ered for this signal honor, one 
must be in the top seven percent 
of the junior class or the top 10 
percent of the senior class. Beta 
Gamma promotes three goals: to 
encourage and reward scholar- 
ship through the selection of out- 
standing students to membership 
to promote advancement of edu- 
cation in business through awards 
and recognition of outstanding 
institutions and chapters and to 
foster integrity in the conduct of 
business operations which is the 
focus of publications, talks, and 
seminars sponsored by the soci- 

Phuong Bui 


66 Honor Societies 

Members of Beta Gamma Sigma present a plaque to Mr. Ira 
Jackson of the Bank of Boston as their 1992 honoree. 

This fall, approximately 200 Bos- 
ton College seniors returned from a 
semester of Junior Year Abroad in 
countries as varied as France, 
Nepal, England and Australia. 
Some students are relieved to be 
"home", while others still miss life 

"Many of the students come back 
to BC determined to return to their 
host country, if only to visit," said 
Veronica Jijon-Camaano, a 
spokesperson for w^hat is now called 
the Foreign Study Office. TheFSO, 
in Gasson, is operated by Professor 
James Flagg and Margaret 

Junior year has traditionally been 
a popular time for students to study 
abroad, due to constraints on 
housing at BC. According to 
Camaano, the most popular desti- 
nations have been France, Spain, 
Italy, England and Ireland. How- 
ever, seniors have returned from 
such places as Lithuania, Austria, 
and Nepal. 

While the study of a foreign lan- 
guage is an integral part of an 
education abroad, it often incorpo- 
rates a variety of interests. Lin- 
guistic, cultural and historical 
studies are often a premise. How- 
ever, students also tackle a variety 
of topics, from theology to ecology 
and wildlife management, which is 
what Camaano studied while in 
Kenya. "A lot of what one learns 
from living abroad happens outside 
the classroom," she says. 

Another integral part of being 
abroad seems to have been the 
travel, with many students spend- 
ing their vacation "Eurailing" 
through Europe or around the host 
countries. Others got the chance to 
travel to more exotic places such as 
the Middle East and South East 

After spending time abroad, stu- 
dents who return must readjust to 
campus life. Some, like Stephen 
D'Alessandro, Julie Fish, and De- 
von Sheldon, became so immersed 

Studying abroad proves 
valuable for students 

in the foreign culture that they did 
not want to return. While 
D'Alessandro found it difficult to 
return to BC and surrender the in- 
dependence he savored in Paris, Fish 
and Sheldon experienced more of 
an immediate "culture shock." They 
spent second semester together in 
Aix-en-Provence, a "temperate, 
reasonably small European city" in 
southern France, walking, hiking 
on Mt. Saint Victoire. "We appre- 
ciated the daily details, the food and 
wine, the easy-going ambiance," 
Fish said. In contrast, their return 
to the U.S. was characterized by 
aggressive officials and lost lugguge 

in the turnstiles at New York's JFK 
airport. While Fish had most of the 
summer to readjust to American 
life, she returned to BC somewhat 
"disillusioned" with the contrast in 
education in the U.S., missing the 
less structured French environment. 
On the other hand, John Carroll, 
who studied at Leuven, Belgium 
over the summer, says, "While you 
are living there in Europe and trav- 
eling, you feel that it's the greatest, 
but it's always nice to get back to the 
life you missed... I mean, no one in 
the world lives as well as we do 

Eric Troels Wiberg 
A & S '93 

68 Forei^pn Study Program. 

Wendy Belzer and Kathy Roonej' 
"Las Sevillanas" in Spain. 

Kathleen Roonev 

Foreign Study Program 

It's finally your senior year, your 
last and best year at BC and you're 
determined to enjoy it at any cost. 
While making the most of this year, 
however, you can't avoid the fact 
that come graduation you will be 
forced to face the "real world". For 
some of you this may not be a prob- 
lem. You decide to enter grad school, 
do volunteer work, or you may be 
one of the lucky few who has already 
secured a job. For the rest of you, 
however, your future may not be so 
certain. Whether you've decided on 
a career or not, at least you know you 
want to work (not that you have 
much of a choice), but the problem is 
just securing that particular job. The 
moment school opens, amidst the 
worry and anticipation, you join the 
rest of the anxious seniors in this job 

The first stop you make is the 
Career Center, the building on 
Comm. Ave. that you unfortunately 
never cared to notice until now. In 
any case, you finally decide to ven- 
ture into the building. The moment 
you enter, it hits you. Realizing all 
the steps involved in this process as 
well as all the service and activities 
the Center has to offer, you're a little 
overwhelmed to say the least. But 
you take to heart the thought that 
you're not alone, and that others 
before you have been through the 
same ordeal and have survived. So 
where do you begin? 

You decide to take advantage of 
the individual counseling service and 
are advised to draw up a resume. 
After attending a resume workshop, 
you get started. This can be a bit of 
a challenge. You must dig into your 
past and come up with a list of skills, 
experience, activities, and honors; 
anything to impress your potential 
employer. For some people, this 
may call for a little creativity. 

Your resume is eventually com- 
pleted and personally critiqued by a 
professional at the Center. Of course 
this is all done on the computer, and 

Ali Gianinno 

The Center sponsors such activities as this Majors Fair to provide students the 
opportunity to look into the various fields of interest and career opportunities. 

Job Wanted 

you decide to have it professionally 
printed on quality paper. You're 
now feeling quite proud of your ac- 
complishment, which to some is a 
work of art. Now you just have to 
come up with a list of employers to 
send these to. This process involves 
very tedious work, and determines 
those who are serious about their 
career from those who just want a 
job, any job. 

You decide to start by doing some 
research at the Career Resource 
Library. You pore over books, di- 
rectories, and files as well as audio 
and video tapes in order to learn 

more about the companies who are 
hiring and discover any career op- 
portunities you might be interested 
in. You also make use of the Alumni 
Career Network. This consists of 
over 900 BC alumni who are avail- 
able to discuss their own career fields 
and to offer some helpful advice. 
Meanwhile, you attend various 
Career Nights hosted by the Center. 
These events, during which firms of 
a particular field gather, allow you 
the opportunity for some serious 
schmoozing, as well as a chance to 
gather further information and 
distribute your resume all in the 

70 Career Center 

hopes of landing a job. 

After coming up with this hst of 
potential employers, you submit 
endless strings of cover letters and 
resumes. Now comes one of the 
most difficult parts, the waiting pe- 
riod. All kinds of thoughts run 
through your mind. You're confi- 
dent you've got a shot at a job, but 
you don't want to jinx it by getting 
too confident. Or you think that 
you've contacted enough firms that 
you should hear from at least one of 
them. Just when you are about to 
lose hope, you do indeed hear from 

You scream, call your friends and 
family, anyone. But after your ex- 
citement dies down, you realize that 
it isn't over. You have one more 
hurdle to overcome, the interview. 
Beads of sweat begin to form, but 
you get a hold of yourself. You once 
again do more researching on the 

firm and also attend the informa- 
tion sessions the firm holds. You 
are determined to be prepared for 
any questions that comes your way 
and to sound intelligent in the pro- 
cess. In addition, you attend an 
interview workshop and decide to 
do a simulated interview practice 
on videotape. As the day approaches 
you pull out your best professional 
attire and even go that extra step of 
gettingyour hair cut. You are ready 
for this event. 

The fateful day finally arrives. 
As you enter the room and join the 
other anxious students, you sud- 
denly don't feel so confident. After 
waiting forever, your name is called. 
You walk in, head held high, make 
eye contact with the interviewer, 
and firmly shake his hand, all the 
while praying that you don't say or 
do anything stupid. 

The interview finally comes to an 

end. You walk out and breathe that 
sigh of relief, only with the thought 
that it's over. Not only that, but it 
wasn't so bad, in fact, you think you 
did pretty well. However, you must 
go through that unbearable waiting 
process once again. 

After what seems like an eternity, 
and during which time you seem to 
be the only person left who hasn't 
heard from an employer, your hope 
slowly plummets. But one day you 
receive that letter or phone call. 
They want you for an second inter- 
view! Everybody knows this is just 
a formality. You've got the job! 
Probably. That is, unless you really 
mess up, but you'll face that hurdle 
when you come to it. Right now you 
just want to celebrate. You can join 
the select few who can truly relax 
and enjoy the rest of the year, like a 
senior is entitled to. 

Phuong Bui 

Throughout the year, students can be found poring through books and files among the Center's extensive resource hbrary. 

Career Center 

There's more to an education than 
what you learn in the classroom. To 
enhance this knowledge, you must 
take advantage of the various aca- 
demic resources the University has 
to offer. 

If you are among those students 
who take a foreign language, you 
are probably familiar with the 
Language Laboratory on the third 
floor of Lyons. Walking into this 
room you encounter complete si- 
lence, except for the low murmur of 
students wearing headphones in- 
tently listening to their tapes. You 
notice the expressions on the stu- 
dents faces range from intense 
studying to complete exasperation. 

Along the same line is the Ro- 
mance Language Hall, located on 
the Upper Campus in Medeiros B. 
Casa Hispanica and Maison 
Francais primarily house students 
who want to improve their speaking 
knowledge of French or Spanish. 
Residents are required to practice 
their language skills and are en- 
couraged to participate in a discus- 
sion groups held regularly in the 

A new program this year is the 
Academic Development Center lo- 
cated in O'Neill Library. One of the 
programs that takes place here is 
the free tutoring service in various 
subjects. This is perfect for stu- 
dents whose schedule never seem 
to coincide with that of their 
professor's office hours. Because it 
is free, it is made available to all. 

A little known resource at BC is 
the Weston Observatory. This is a 
geoscience research institute of the 
Department of Geology and Geo- 
physics located 11 miles west of 
Chestnut Hill on a 20-acre campus. 
In 1928 it was established by the 
Jesuit Province of New England as 
Weston College Seismological Sta- 
tion. Today, the Observatory is 
preeminently known worldwide for 
the work of its seismological re- 
search staff. In fact, BC operates 

Students intently working at the Language Lab 

Beyond the 


the 28-station regional New En- 
gland Seismic Network to record 
and study earthquake activity in 
New England. The Observatory's 
archives contain a collection of 
records dating from 1930 and are 
unexcelled by any other in the world. 
Also housed at the Observatory is 
the Geographical Information Sys- 
tem and the Catherine B. O'Conner 
Library which contains a special- 
ized collection of earth science 
monographs, periodicals, and maps. 

With the completion of the reno- 
vation of Devlin Hall this year also 
comes the Boston College Museum 
and the renewed artistic and cul- 
tural presence in the University. 
The museum exhibits work in a 
variety of media: painting, sculp- 
ture, prints, and photography. Also 
exhibited are selections from the 
Boston College Collection which is 
work by faculty and students of past 
and present. 

Phuong Bui 

72 Other Resources 

Other Resources 7 


74 Student Life 


Xet Us Be Known By Our Actions. At 
Boston College each individual brings 
something to the university as a freshman and 
leaves with something greater. There is always 
something to do at B.C. with the concerts and 
special events, dances and parties at B.C. or 
beyond. This year saw the B-52's, The 
Temptations, and Dennis Miller arrive at the 
Heights to name just a few. 

There was a tendency to move around in the 
fall. With a successful football team, the major- 
ity of the senior class packed their bags for 
Notre Dame and many followed the team to 
the sun in Florida for the Hall of Fame bowl 
game in January. 

This campus we call home is the perfect 
place to grow in, with Cleveland Circle at our 
back door and Boston just down the street. 
And just as we grew, so too did our school. 
Construction dominated lower campus, caus- 
ing many a senior to mourn the loss of the Mod 
quad. We learned the fact that sometimes life 
is full of inconveniences — such as pile drivers 
as your morning wake-up call. It was all just a 
part of student life here at B.C. in 1992-1993. 


Spectemur ^Agendo 

Student Jiife 

Top Left: The Boston Colle>?e cheerleaders psyche up the 

crowd at a pep rally. 

Below Left: The B.C. Eagle mixe.s with enthusiastic fans at a 
football game. 

Below: Emotions run high at home football games in Alumni 

s ^ 

\ ^ 




>j||^ "J«?-?r» ^^w^ V 


■ f^ 


» » 

WE ARE ... B.C.!!! This 
familiar cheer, rising 
from maroon and gold 
clad crowds at pep 
rallies and sporting events, 
significantly expresses the 
spirit of enthusiasm, pride, and 
loyalty embodied by the Boston 
College Class of '93. It also de- 
scribes the spirit of unity, coop- 
eration, and good will that 
characterizes the Boston Col- 
lege community. Undergrads, 
graduate students, faculty, and 
staff join together to partic- 
ipate in all the extracurricular 
activities the University has to 
offer: sports, clubs, student 
government, volunteer organi- 
zations, student-run pub- 
lications and societies. The sue- 

cess of so many of these en- 
deavors can be attributed to 
the dedication of the organ- 
izers and participants to repre- 
sent Boston College in the best 
manner possible. 

The alumni of Boston College 
are also an important part of 
the B.C. community. Homecom- 
ing games traditionally sell 
out, drawing graduates of all 
ages back to Chestnut Hill. 
Tailgates on Shea Field serve 
as informal class reunions be- 
fore everyone enters Alumni 
Stadium to cheer on the Eagles. 
These Boston College enthusi- 
astics prove that school spirit 
does not end at graduation: 
once an Eagle, always an 

Whether the sport is football, 
basketball, or hockey, Boston 
College students are always 
willing to go the distance to see 
their team perform against 
tough competition. The re- 
wards of these roadtrips may 
not necessarily include victory, 
but priceless memories are al- 
ways created. From the Final 
Four Hockey Championships in 
Detroit, to the first football 
game of the Holy War series 
against Notre Dame in South 
Bend, Indiana, loyal Eagle fans 
have been there to show their 
support and appreciation of the 
athletes' hard work, regardless 
of the final score. After all, we 
are B.C.! 

— Audrey Coyle 

All photos by All Gianinno 

Spirit 77 

Left: The men's team competes durinj^ one of 
their races. 

With a temperature of 
about 40 degrees and a 
steady wind blowing, 
Fall announced its 
arrival on Sunday, the eigh- 
teenth of October. While such 
conditions might be favorable 
for football games, they were 
not so ideal for the Head of the 
Charles Race. Not only did the 
several thousand rowers pres- 
ent withstand the weather, but 
the hundreds of thousands of 
people who lined up and down 
the Charles River to watch the 
boats fly by braved the cold as 

The Head of the Charles 
Race, starting from the Boston 
University boat house and end- 
ing up near the Northeastern 

St^^iih^ oi^ tu QUde4 i^n 

boat house (approximately 3 
miles), is held annually and 
draws competition from North 
America to England. In addi- 
tion to the Boston College en- 
tries, the race offered some 
very formidable opponents in- 
cluding Harvard, Northeast- 
ern, M.I.T., Tufts, Stanford, 
Santa Clara and even boats 
from Canada and Oxford. 

As for the winner of the race, 
one really can not say because 
the Head of the Charles is not 
one large race. Rather, it is 
broken down into 15 events 
over the course of nine hours. 
The variety of events consisted 
of men's and women's single, 
double, four, and eight person 
boats. The rowers fall into 

either lightweight or heavy- 
weight categories. The rowers 
are further divided into dif- 
ferent groupings as some are 
master rowers (people who are 
out of college but still row), var- 
sity rowers, novice rowers, and 
even some high school rowers. 
The Head of the Charles has a 
long tradition of which Boston 
College has only been a part of 
for six years. And even though 
B.C. has such a young program, 
the varsity women's eight per- 
son boat finished fourth in 
their race. The boats that fin- 
ished ahead of them all compet- 
ed in Nationals prior to the 
Head of the Charles. 

— Roy Bulleri 

Head of the Charles 79 

Left: Friendships are formed and strengthened during B.C. tail- 

Below: Relaxing in the Mods is definitely the norm! 

T^ T^Xc^^tvf^ T^iA^ut^f^ Qoi^tU'^i^ct 

What's the one thing 
every Boston College 
football game has in 
common? The party be- 
fore! If you have ever gone to a 
game, or even if you never quite 
made it, the one thing you 
needed was to be prepared for 
the 8 a.m. wakeup call signal- 
ling the start of some of the best 
tailgating in the country. Fans 
from all over the state and 
beyond have traveled here for 
the celebration before the vic- 
tory. And neither rain, nor 
snow, nor the worst hangover 
can stop a true B.C. tailgater. 
What better way to show some 
team spirit? 
Tailgating has come in all 

shapes and sizes, from a cooler 
of iced beer to a four course lob- 
ster spread. Whether you have 
strolled around Shea Field or 
hung out at the Mods, young 
and old alike are always guar- 
anteed to find plenty of food 
drink and a great time. 

While the 1992 B.C. Eagles 
soared to new heights, so did 
the tailgating. The weather 
couldn't have been better for 
our Rutgers and Northwestern 
victories. Not even the con- 
struction in the Mods could 
slow the partying. Rain could 
not even dampen the tailgates 
as fans slipped, slid and cele- 
brated the glorious defeat of 
Michigan State. Don't forget 

Homecoming weekend with our 
defeat of Navy! The way the 
alumni partied made you re- 
alize that there was life after 
college. Finally, with two teams 
like B.C. and Syracuse facing 
up, the tailgating was still fan- 
tastic (despite the outcome)! 

Along with the great football 
action, 1992 tailgating gave 
fans the time of their lives. 
That's a tradition. So, to experi- 
ence one of the hugest outdoor 
bashes ever, all it takes is a 
packed cooler and a bunch of 
friends. At Boston College, it is 
more than just a game, and it is 
more than just a party or 
picnic, it's a TAILGATE! 

— St ace y DUon 

Tailgating 81 

Left: Off to the Ball. 

Below: Taking: a break for a photo opportunity. 

Courtesy of Thsh Endndtre . 

WofyjtC0'y^sX4^ VlcdtcirJ. 1^^2 

Homecoming Weekend, 
September 18-19, came 
early this year, so there 
was little time to get 
ready for the festivities. How- 
ever, time constraints did not 
stop the weekend from being an 
incredible event filled with 
Boston College spirit, excite- 
ment, and, of course, parties. 

Friday night, Motown leg- 
ends, the Marvelettes, the 
Coasters and the Original 
Temptations gave a concert at 
Conte Forum. Alumni and stu- 
dents got psyched up for the 
football game against Navy by 
singing and dancing to classic 

hits of the '60s like "Mr. Post- 
man" and "My Girl." 

After B.C.'s 28-0 victory over 
Navy on Saturday, 1,800 stu- 
dents, mostly seniors, quickly 
changed out of their tailgating 
scrubs and into their classy 
dresses and suits for the cul- 
mination of the weekend — the 
U.G.B.C. Homecoming Ball at 
the Boston Park Plaza Hotel. 

Before the dance, many 
students attended small cock- 
tail parties to get geared up to 
pack the dance floor for a wild 
and crowded, but elegant, good 

Despite a full day of tailgat- 

ing and cheering for the foot- 
ball team, the students were 
full of energy as they packed 
the shuttles going from campus 
to the hotel, and danced for 
hours to the music of Mark 
Morris and the Cat Tunes. 
After a few trips to the cash 
bar, some dancers even ven- 
tured up onto the stage to join 
the band. 

With hundreds of B.C. 
students celebrating their foot- 
ball team's success, looking 
great, and partying with 
friends, it seemed as if no one 
wanted the night to end. 

— Diane Vaiikoski 

Homecoming 83 

Left: Each Monday, students pick up The 
Hi-if,'hts" from the McElroy Lohby stacks. 

Though you're through with 
all your classes, are you 
truly done for the day? For 
most students, though some 
would beg to differ, class time 
does not actually occupy much of 
a typical school day, so there's 
still plenty to be done. Aside 
from being there because of 
classes, middle campus tends to 
be the center of life for the day. 
The hungry seek shelter in the 
cafeterias, while others relax on 
the Dustbowl or the quad. Basi- 
cally an3rwhere one can kick 
back and relax seems to be 
suitable. After a little siesta, 
before heading back to the dorm, 
a few stops are necessary. Go to 
the post office to mail your bills 

and pick up new ones. Stop by the 
BayBank machine to withdraw 
what's left for "necessities." On 
your way out of McElroy be sure to 
browse at the vendor's wares. Be- 
sides, at peak hours, the lobby's so 
packed that's all you can do. 

Once back at the dorm, the day's 
not over yet. Take a look around. 
Maybe it's time to restock the 
fridge, even if it means just going to 
the Walsh Grocery Store. Maddie's 
can also serve this purpose with a 
little snack on the side. Does it 
seem like you're running out of 
clothes, or does the laundry basket 
only "look" full? Weekday after- 
noons are certainly lighter days in 
the laundry room. But wait, now 
would also be a good time to clean 

your room so it's not con- 
demned, and also, believe it or 
not, a good time to start \'our 
homework. Once that's all 
done, you can finally watch 
T.V., relax (again), or even nap. 
so you're ready for the night- 
time activities to begin. 

- Joe Plurad 

A Day at B.C. 85 

Left: "Variety is the spice of life!" 

Below: Roommates mourn the loss of their friend into a blackhole. 

Courtesy of Kathleen Hale 

kjM^MUC&l^ CfK t^ \]tUJh/l 


lalloween is always a pop- 
'ular holiday with Boston 
College students, since it 
comes at the end of the 
mid-term rush. Many students 
got into the spirit by decorating 
dorm doors and windows with 
pumpkins and ghosts. B.C. or- 
ganizations also joined in the 
festivities. Many clubs held 
pumpkin sales throughout 
October, and the University 
Chorale added a twist by spon- 
soring a "pumpkin-gram," 
where students could send 

pumpkins to friends. B.C.D.S. 
even had a Halloween dinner 
complete with scary music and 
candied apples. 

Halloween always affords 
B.C. students some added ex- 
citement on campus with the 
crazy costumes and abundance 
of pumpkin sales, but this year 
the weekend was particularly 
busy. Halloween fell on a Satur- 
day and coincided with Par- 
ent's Weekend and the home 
football game against Temple. 
Some students dressed up for 

the game, and even a few par- 
ents joined in the Halloween 
spirit by wearing costumes at 
their tailgates. The enthusi- 
asm carried over into the eve- 
ning when students dressed up 
for costume parties. Costumes 
ranged from traditional witch- 
es, ghosts, pirates and baseball 
players to more unique outfits 
like a rabbit in a hat, Mary Pop- 
pins, a black hole and Richard 
— Kristin Daly and Lisa Dolan 

Halloween 87 

Left: Father Monan 
joins the Bostonians in 
singing Christmas 
carols at the tree 

^ s a college that is recognized 
J^ as a Catholic school, the 
Jesuit ideals of tradition, 
togetherness, and caring are 
most apparent during the 
Christmas season. Despite the 
onset of finals, B.C. students 
don't let the stress dampen their 
spirit. From the Mods to 
O'Connell House, campus is 
strewn with Christmas lights 
and garland. Tailgate mudslides 
have been replaced by snow 
angels and snowball fights. But 
the event that truly brings the 
holiday spirit to B.C. is the 
annual Christmas tree lighting. 

While the Christmas tree 
lightings at Rockefeller Center or 
the Prudential Building are cer- 
tainly beautiful and special occa- 
sions, if you are a B.C. student 
they cannot compare to the annual 
lighting of the tree in O'Neill 
Plaza. After a potentially grueling 
semester and busy social schedule, 
the Christmas tree lighting at 
O'Neill is the perfect place to take 
a step back and reflect on your 
friends, family, and life. Students 
and faculty gather by the library to 
enjoy each other's company, sing 
Christmas carols, and watch all 
the colored lights on the Plaza's 

tallest tree glow at once. The 
participants feel a wami spirit of 
community, and afterwards 
many students and faculty 
return to their daily routines 
with a fresh outlook. 

- Rebecca Sears 

Christmas 89 

Left: Father Monan President and I'riest, celebrates Mass. 

Below: Students found time in between classes to attend the 
outdoor Mass. 

Sf^^AAtuAl U^C At ^<>ltci^ QoiicCC 

jonsidering the fact that 
'Boston College was 
founded by the Society of 
Jesus and is still one of 
the largest Jesuit communities 
in the world, it not surprising 
that nearly 80 percent of the 
student body is Catholic. This is 
reflected in the great number 
of liturgies offered on campus. 
There are ten Sunday masses 
held at various locations across 
campus, and nearly as many on 
weekdays. As of this year, 
Spanish services have also 
been added. Students play a 
large part in these masses, not 
only by attending in great num- 
bers, but by serving as Eucha- 
ristic ministers, lectors, and 
music ministers. 

Although Catholicism is clear- 
ly the dominant religion at Bos- 
ton College, other faiths are also 
represented. Jewish students 
can participate in the Hillel Club 
and there is a Greek Orthodox 
fellowship group which holds 
Mass each Tuesday. There is 
also a part-time Baptist minister 
who practices in the African- 
American tradition. 

Holding together the entire 
spiritual community at Boston 
College is the University Chap- 
laincy. Chaplaincy programs, 
which are open to students of all 
faiths, attempt to promote faith, 
spirituality, and justice on 
campus. The Chaplaincy spon- 
sors retreats throughout the 
year, including the Salt and 

Light, Ignatian, and Taize re- 
treat weekends. The Chaplaincy 
also coordinates volunteer pro- 
grams such as Appalachia Vol- 
unteer Program, 4 Boston, 
Jamaica Experience, Belize 
Summer Camp, and Urban Im- 
mersion. Working with directors 
of student affairs, the Chap- 
laincy also tries to raise concern 
for current issues such as har- 
assment and respect for other 
cultures. Through their work, 
the Chaplaincy helps members 
of the Boston College com- 
munity to realize, at this crucial 
time, another area of growth be- 
sides intellectual and social dev- 
elopment — growth in faith and 
— Kristin Daly and Lisa Dolan 

All photos by All Gianinno. 

Spiritual Life 91 

Left; Some of the 
most familiar of the 
places B.C. students 

Lc4>J/i^4^ P^4t t^ Kc4CAA/yCyi^ 

Whether it's because you 
need a break from the 
schoolwork, want a bite to 
eat, party the weekend away, or 
keep the refrigerator properly 
suppHed, experiencing the world 
just past More Hall and Com- 
monwealth Avenue is an abso- 
lute necessity. 

Immediate relief exists right 
across the street for any problem 
that should arise. Ifyouwanta 
sweet snack. White Mountain 
provides the best homemade 
dairy treats within a reasonable 
distance. If you need something 
a little more substantial, 
Maddie's down by the "T" sta- 
tion, has almost everything the 
hard working B.C. student needs 

to survive. Otherwise, Christy's, 
Star, Purity, and Store 24 are 
minutes away. Even if it's only 
frozen, processed food, going off 
campus to get what you need 
comes as second nature to B.C. 

If you have a little more time 
and money on your hands, just hop 
on the bus and experience what's 
out there. Mary Ann's and 
Cityside, now that Sam's and 
Molly's went the way of the dino- 
saur, provide a place to sit back 
and relax, "where everybody knows 
your name," provided you're the 
right age, of course! For the unfor- 
tunate, or for those who prefer food 
and drink that varies from the 
alcoholic variety. Presto and the 

Ground Round provide food 
that's more palatable than on- 
campus or most apartment- 
made food. For those who can't 
wait to see the newest film 
releases, the Circle Theatre, 
across from the Reservoir "T," is 
the closest place to go. Right 
next to the Ground Round, the 
theater sports all the newest 
and more popular Hollywood 

With all that we have to go 
through and can take advantage 
of, it is no wonder that Boston 
College students have become 
masters in finding and partici- 
pating in what lies right beyond 
the Heights. 

- Joe Plurad 

Beyond B.C. 93 

-"■; — - . 


f * _ 

-"»-)■ t- Hf- 



Left: O'Neil Plaza is an ideal plate for students to study in 
the fall. 

Below: Many students do their Christmas shoppinj; from 
the vendors that frequent the McElroy lobby. 

f\n4>4AirJ. M^ M^<^ ^Oltci^ QoiicCC 

The Boston College campus 
stands about halfway 
between Route 128, 
America's Technology 
Highway, and downtown 
Boston, a living record of early 
American history. These two 
poles are reflected in two in- 
fluences on the B.C. campus: 
progress and tradition. 

On an early afternoon stum- 
ble through the Mods on a foot- 
ball Saturday, you might find 
yourself falling against a steel 
fence, gazing at bulldozers, 
girders, and concrete. Should 
you have been "lucky" enough 
in the housing lottery, you may 
not even need an alarm clock. 

Devlin Hall, like Lower 
Campus Road, wears a chain- 
link skirt to shroud the rework- 
ing of her underpinnings. The 
ongoing rumble of construction 
is the price paid for the evo- 
lution of Boston College. 
Though we may wish it could 
happen during another class's 
senior year, we grudingly ac- 
cept it with a collective, "Oh 

Anyway, you can stroll from 
O'Neill Plaza to the Quad, stop 
at the Rat for lunch, wander ac- 
ross the Dustbowl to McElroy, 
then cut past Carney, Mc- 
Guinn, Higgins, Cushing, Cam- 
pion, and Merkert to Conte 

Forum and Alumni Stadium. 
Throughout this long journey 
you can look around and see 
how ingeniously Boston Col- 
lege has woven itself into the 
beautiful landscape of Chest- 
nut Hill. After we are long 
gone, this is the campus we will 

Our memories of B.C. will 
outdistance even the half-life of 
a Walsh dinner. When we revisit 
the campus years from now, it 
may not look the same but one 
truth will remain. Boston Col- 
lege, in spirit and appearance a 
fusion of progress and tradi- 
tion, was at one time our home. 
— John B. Toivers 

lAll photos by All Gianinno. 

Around Campus 95 

Right: Before the 
weather gets cold and 
when it warms up in the 
spring, the dustbowl is a 
perfect place to work on 
your tan between 

Below Left: On campus, 
one can always count on 
seeing lots of those 
maroon vans riding 

All photos by Ali Gianinno. 

Quests and Concerh 

Left: Dennis Miller performs 
at Conte Forum. 

Below: After his show, 
Dennis Miller poses with his 
favorite poster. 

Guests and Concerts 97 

Right: The Village People 
transported a sold-out 
crowd at the Powers Gjtti 
back to the '70's. 

Below: Enjoying his show 
Livingston Taylor sings at 
the Rat. 

Below^ Right: Livingston 
Taylor gives a moving 

Left: Fred .Schneidr-r wows Iho crowd. 

Below: At Conte Forum, Kate Pearson 

performs with the B-52's 

S^A^t^AfsC ^ ^^/itcypx Q^Ztt^l 

What do Dennis Miller, 
Queen Latifah, Livingston 
Taylor, The Village People 
and the B-52's all have in com- 
mon? That's right! As anyone at 
Boston College this year could 
tell you, they all played at B.C.! 

Whether it be in Conte Forum, 
the Power Gym or the Rat, 
Boston College students crowded 
in to see their favorite perform- 
ers strut their stuff on stage. 
They fell off their seats in laugh- 
ter at Dennis Miller's acid- 
tongued assessment of the Notre 
Dame Game and sang along 

with the B-52's and the Village 
People. Whatever one's taste, 
there was someone to see or hear. 
The diversity of the events offered 
tried to bring everyone out to enjoy 
the entertainment. 

The U.G.B.C. Programming 
Committee ran the events. Dennis 
Miller packed them into Conte 
while Queen Latifah did not even 
fill the Power Gym. But overall, 
U.G.B.C. did a great job in bring- 
ing new and diverse entertainment 
to campus. 

B.C. students made full use of 
the performers that came this year 

with the highlight definite!}' 
being the Dennis Miller perfor- 
mance in Conte Forum. Coming 
immediately after his late-night 
talk show was cancelled. Miller 
packed the seats and amused all 
who attended with his caustic 
humor and political tirades. 
Concerts in both Conte Forum 
and the Power Gym drew in the 
musical crowd and Li\T.ngston 
Taylor returned to B.C.'s Rat for 
his yearly appearance. 

- Beth Farrell 

Guests and Concerts 99 

Left: Some students 
I get a chance to put on 
,1 a show in Sweets and 
? Treats. 

Clr^JtnX^<^<4rA1rJi^ 4)^ Q.^^4V^jh^A^ 

I 1 1 hat is there to do at night 
^/ that is free and not far 

away? Not much as most 
people will tell you. However 
there are options available to 
those of us who just can't afford 
a night on the town with our 

First, every Thursday night, 
Sweets and Treats transforms 
itself into "Thursday Night at 
the Cafe" run by the S.P.A.C. 
office. Performers from all over 
Boston College each have their 
own special "Cafe nights" on 
which to perform throughout the 
year. Normally, Cafes are 
packed with Sweets and Treats 
selling food and people sitting on 

the floor in the effort to find space to 
see. It's a tradition at Boston Col- 
lege and one that not many people 

On Fridays, Saturdays and Sun- 
days (at least at the Newton Cam- 
pus), one can attend a movie spon- 
sored by the B.C. Film Board. Mov- 
ies are free (a nice change from 
paying $6.75 at the Circle Cinemas). 
Some movies are classics like The 
Muppet Movie, National Lampoon's 
Animal House and Whatevei^ Hap- 
pened to Baby Jane. Others are 
movies that hit the Boston College 
screens before they even hit video 
like Aladdin, A Few Good Men a fid 
Sneakers. Films are shown in 
McGuinn at 7 p.m. for those of us 

who want to get to bed early or 
go out after and at 10 p.m. for 
those of us who are night owls 
or have already been out. 

Very often we do not even 
have to leave our dorms to 
participate in special, free, 
entertaining acti\aties. Videos 
are sometimes shown in 
lounges and its always possible 
to get a friend to rent a mo\ae 
for you. But whatever your 
tastes, there is something for 
you to enjoy and that above all. 
most importantly, is FREE! 

- Beth Farrell 

Entertainment 101 

Far Left: "When I said 'Go climb a tree!' 
I fJiflnl mean it literally!" 

Left: A familiar sign to most seniors. 

Below: After four years, memories pile 


l/fvtti^ U^ t^ CtM4^ €?| 73 

One word underlines the 
feeling of several of the 
senior events: unity, as in 
the excitement of tailgating, the 
victorious football games, the 
mud-fights, the backyard volley- 
ball games, and the kidnapping 
of the Shea field goalpost. 
Homecoming was an important 
senior attended event. The 
willingness to sleep out for the 
Notre Dame tickets demon- 
strated the bonding of the senior 
class. Many Winnebagos road- 
tripped seventeen hours to 
South Bend to share the spirit of 
the "Holy War". 

Although senior year high- 
lighted some of our best smiles 
and laughs of our school years, 
seniors felt anxious about what 
the awaiting future offered. 
Seniors found themselves fre- 
quenting the Career Center. 

Fellow classmates walking around 
in their new business suits and the 
copying of resumes at Kinko's 
reminded us daily of the coming 
decisions. Seniors studied hard for 
the GRE, GMAT, MCAT, or the 
LSAT and anxiously awaited their 
scores and responses from prospec- 
tive schools. 

More trivial events reinforced 
the idea that it was our last year: 
our senior portrait appointment, 
our senior ring, and the last regis- 
tration of classes. All the seniors 
experienced these events individu- 
ally, yet they defined and united 
us as members of the senior class. 

Although as freshmen we were 
classified as either coming from 
Upper or Newton, we have demon- 
strated our overcoming of the 
division as exhibited in the com- 
munity spirit felt among the se- 
niors at the St. Ignatius basement 

night Mass or in the guaranteed 
assurance to see some familiar 
smiles and faces at late night Mary 
Ann's. Senior year was a chance to 
embrace old friendships and to 
greet new faces before gi'aduation. 

A huge construction site domi- 
nated lower campus and the quad 
disappeared with the relocation of 
the mods. Both the university and 
we have grown and changed, and 
maybe best of all - together. While 
seniors' experiences shared many 
common denominators, it was the 
uniqueness of each that made it 
worthwhile. Everything, including 
the buildings, oui' fiiends, the 
faculty, our studies, and various 
events have all been part of our 
individual growth. Graduation 
signified having to leave the com- 
fort of the close-knit community we 
have built over the four years at 
the Heights. 

-Cecilia Eguia 

Senior Life 103 

Junior J^ife 

Right: Did you ever 
think we would have so 
many decisions to make? 

Below: Waiting for the 
bus to Cleveland Circle is 
horrible on a rainy day. 

M ml hen we thought about cook- 
\A/ ing for ourselves, didn't it 

sound so much easier before 
we actually had to do it? Whoever 
thought that Macaroni and 
Cheese on sale at Star Market 
would bring tears to our eyes? 
Did we ever seriously look at 
prices when our parents were 
buying those name brands? 
These questions and more we ask 
ourselves as we move off campus 
our junior year. 

Juniors are, for the first time, 
completely on their own. The new 
responsibility is hard to get used 
to. But even after paying the 
rent, electric, gas and phone bills, 
we still love our apartments and 
enjoy our independence. 

- Beth Farrell 


Sopfionwre Life 

Left; Cooking is new 
to sophomores living 
in Edmonds. 

Below Left: Didn t 
someone say that 
clutter was the sign of 

Ki)t /"oe^^M^e^^/ 

^ inally no more being a fresh- 
I man. And as they moved up 
the social ladder, there were 
plenty of advantages that went 
along with it. No longer the last 
to pick classes, or get the worst 
housing, or even the last to get 
into parties, sophomores had 
many changes to adjust to. The 
lucky sophomores were those in 
Edmonds, while more unfortunate 
souls revisited Upper in Kostka. 
But no matter where they lived on 
campus, sophomore year was 
definitely a time for great 
changes. Some of those changes 
included declaring majors, finish- 
ing cores and the rearranging of 
the off-campus hangouts, Good- 
bye Sam's, Hello Arbuckles! 
- Stacey DiJon 

Sophomore Life 105 

^resdman JZife 

Right: O'Connell House 
provides the perfect study 
haven for freshmen on 
Upper Campus. 

Below: The Lyons bus 
stop was typically 
crowded with freshmen 
before the route change. 

Q<,ijU^ fit Ua! 

What do you get when you take 
two thousand people who 
have never met, throw them 
together and see what happens? 
The answer is freshman year at 
Boston College. Between classes, 
studjdng, unpacking, socializing 
and making friends, freshmen try 
to find their own identity as they 
are on their own for the first time 
in their lives. With Mom and Dad 
far away, whether one lives at 
Newton Campus, on Upper Cam- 
pus or at Newton West Campus, 
freshmen glory in their new free- 
dom as they look forward to the 
next four years. 

- Paul Curtis 

^veniiu] College 

^/icU to, Sc^^il 

I . ost udergraduates complain 
p^ about having to work 10 
hours a week at their on- 
campus job and take classes at 
the same time. There is one 
category of undergi'aduate stu- 
dent who manages to hold down a 
full-time job as well as taking 
classes. These are our Evening 
College students. 

Where most other undergradu- 
ates spend their week-ends at 
parties, Evening College students 
work, raise their children and 
when they can, study at the 
library. And at the end of it all, 
they walk away from B.C. with a 
diplom.a in hand and an educa- 
tion to back it up. 

- Beth Farrell 

Evening College 107 

Ali Gianinno 

Far Left: Waiting for the 
"T" is one of the most 
common activities for ofT- 
campus students. 
Left: A new sign on 
campus due to the 
construction on Lower 

Below: Some opt for a 
more economic means of 

w^ NcUl fi c^y 

I t's one of the first things you 
I learn when you come to 
Boston. With parking privileges 
and spaces diminished by the 
construction on lower campus, 
off-campus spaces almost non- 
existent, and the towing services 
on call 24 hours to punish any 
violators, a car is probably the 
last thing anyone wants to 
bother with here. But now 
what? With all that this city has 
to offer, you have to get around 
somehow, without a hassle. 
Thankfully, there are plenty of 
options available here at B.C. 

The old standby, and the 
most often used, is the always- 
popular B.C. bus operated by 
Crystal Transport. Linking all 
the campuses to public transpor- 

tation, classes, and off-campus 
residence life, the bus is definitely 
the lifeline of B.C. to the "outside 
world," even though it is often 
incredibly late. On the positive 
side, it's free, it gets you from one 
place to another, and puts all of 
Boston within walking distance. 

The real way to get into the 
city, however, is the "T," with the 
quickest route requiring a ride to 
the Reservoir station. If you can't 
pay the dollar there, that's okay, 
because for fifteen cents less, you 
can walk across the street from St. 
Ignatius and catch our school's 
namesake B-line train for a lei- 
surely (and long) ride along Comm. 
Ave. into town. The "T" is prob- 
ably the best deal in Boston, with 
the whole city accessible for under 

two dollars round trip. 

Of course, there are other 
options. If it gets too late, a cab 
is the safest and surest way to 
travel. During the day, if 
weather permits, bikes, roller 
blades, and skateboards provide 
cheap and convenient transpor- 
tation that can beat even the 
worst traffic problems. Finally, 
if you're out of ideas, there's one 
more form of transportation, 
that is practical, easy to use, and 
best of all, free. Sometimes 
using our own feet can satisfy 
the need to go somewhere, espe- 
cially if it involves climbing up 
the Higgins stairway. It's the 
only way to get around campus. 

- Joe Plurad 

Transportation 109 

Left: Two guys debate on whether iced tea is better 

Ihan iced coffee. 

Below: The cashier is overwhelmed by students 
waiting to pay for frozen yogurts, brownies and 


fiffc^iiM^ t^ fiff^eMc 

Whether you have missed a 
meal, felt hunger pains in 
the middle of class, are too 
lazy to cook, or are just simply 
hungry, there's no doubt that at 
one time or another you have 
had to eat on campus whether 
you were required to or not. It is 
just something all students must 
go through. There are places at 
B.C. that cater to almost any 
craving, anytime. From early 
morning to late at night, it is 
almost impossible not to have 
your hunger satisfied. 

Standard traditional fare 
lives on and continues the repu- 
tation of "college food" at Stuart 
Hall, McElroy's main dining 
hall, and Walsh Hall. Although 

we may not have the "golden 
arches" of McDonald's, we do have 
the arched windows and fast food 
at the Rat. Of course, for those 
who want classier food and service, 
the Golden Lantern provides 
steaks, seafood, and Italian meals 
with table service. People who 
prefer simpler sustenance go to the 
Eagle's Nest and build sandwiches 
to their specifications. During the 
day. Sweets and Treats can keep 
that sweet tooth happy, and if the 
hunger bug hits you a little later at 
night, Stuart, the Club on Upper, 
and Walsh can keep your stomach 

However, no matter what 
you choose, know when to eat and 
when to wait, for as we all know, 

you can spend more time on line 
than you actually do eating on 
occasion. Also, with all the 
options here, it is hard to keep 
track of what's left on your meal 
card, so either look out, or find 
friends who don't eat a lot. For 
at B.C., eating is not only part of 
one's life, it's a science. 

- Joe Plurad 

Campus Food 111 

Left: She's about to "take the plunge"! 

Below: Studying can be done during slow 
[jcriods while working in "The Cage." 





f^tf\C14 <f4^ C^'ft'-f^i*^ 

A ffectionately nicknamed 
fj "The Plex" by the Boston 

College community, the 
Flynn Recreational complex 
caters to students, faculty and 
staff alike. Whether they are 
toning up for the beaches of 
spring break or are one of those 
diligent students who work out 
daily, nearly everyone on cam- 
pus uses the Plex at some point. 

When one reaches the front 
entrance of the Plex, the I.D. is 
relinquished and scanned by 
Jimmy, everyone's favorite 
"gatekeeper." Then, a choice 
must be made. Will it be run- 
ning around the track, utilizing 
the exercise equipment, playing 
basketball with the guys on one 

side of the curtain, doing aerorbics 
with the girls on the other side of 
the curtain, swimming, diving, 
playing tennis or showing off in 
racquetball? There is a choice for 
just about every interest. 

There are a few things one must 
know about the Plex in order to "fit 
in." First and foremost, follow the 
dress code. If you are a girl, 
spandex is a necessity and if you 
are a guy, shorts are preferred. 
Second, if you are headed towards 
the stairmasters and lifecycles, a 
Walkman is a required piece of 
equipment. Third, when doing 
aerobics, the mats are worth their 
wait in gold. Get there early and 
pile all your stuff on one. Also 
when in aerobics class, if you are 

looking to meet someone, the 
best way is to stand near the 
curtain so you will be sure to get 
wiped out when the basketball 
players come barrelling through. 
And last, but certainly not least, 
always come with a copy of your 
locker combination. (It looks 
really good to have a locker to 
put your things into and not just 
leave them on the benches. ) 

Whether you visit it for the 
workouts or for the socializing, 
the Plex is definitely the place to 
see and be seen on Lower Cam- 

- Beth Farrell 

The Plex 113 

Left: Yes, this is a miniature pig and it 
does reside somewhere at B.C.! 

Below: If^uanas mal<e some of the 
most interesting pets on campus! 

Pet* ^4^ C^^ff^j^iA^y N^t M ^.c. \ 

When one arrives at B.C., 
the Resident Assistant in 
one's freshman residence 
hall informs all of his or her 
residents that they are permit- 
ted to have fish, but that that is 
the only type of pet allowed at 
Boston College. But do they 
listen? Of course not! There are 
pets all over campus. They 
contribute a great deal to the 
lives of their owners and those 
around them. 

There are a wide variety of 
pets at B.C. (despite what the 
Housing Office thinks). If you 
know where to look you can find 
not only fish, but lizards, frogs, 
newts, snakes, puppies, kittens, 
hamsters, gerbils, guinea pigs. 

iguanas and even a miniature pig! 
(No, I'm not lying!) 

Pets of Boston College are just as 
diverse as their owners. And each 
owner has quite a time trying to 
hide their precious animals from the 
R.A.'s at room inspection time. How 
do you get around the R.A.'s? Well, 
if you have any pets that might 
meow, bark, squeek or squeal, give 
them to a friend for the evening 
before sneaking them back in. And 
if noise is not a problem, hiding 
their cages amongst the dirty laun- 
dry is usually successful as well. 
Nobody wants to look there! 

Even with all the trouble that 
students at B.C. go through for their 
pets, people still love to have them. 
And why? Our pets reward us by 

never complaining, leaving the 
door open or taking too long in 
the shower. They never have a 
high phone bill, drink all your 
milk or eat the last dozen 
chocolate chip cookies. They 
are always there to listen, don't 
talk back and accept us for who 
we are, not who they would like 
us to be. Who could ask for a 
better roommate? 

The B.C. Housing Office may 
think otherwise, but we know. 
Pets make some of the best 
friends around and as long as 
they do, they will be a part of 
the Boston College community 

- Beth Farrell 

Pets 115 

Left: Some students will never forget 
how to make a good sandwich again. 

Below: The language lab also em- 
ploys students. 

Ha^U4^ Si^ Hcct 

They're everywhere. From the 
Hbrary to the laboratory, and 
classrooms to cafeterias, 
work-study students are essen- 
tial to the proper running of the 
university. No matter what the 
experience or capabilities they 
have, these people are called 
upon to do jobs that can't be 
done by the permanent staff 

With the increasing cost of 
attending B.C., it becomes more 
and more necessary for families 
to hunt for aid in any way, 
shape, or form. College work- 
study is one of these options, 
awarded to those according to 
demonstrated need. It starts 
every year around February 

with the filing of the financial aid 
forms. By early summer, an award 
is determined, and in September, 
for the lucky ones, the competition 
begins to get the prime jobs before 
everyone else. With only so many 
jobs available and so many stu- 
dents given the opportunity to find 
a job, it's no wonder the seasoned 
veterans opt to miss a few classes 
to pick up the required forms and 
begin the job hunt. 

However, no matter what 
the job, those who are able to 
acquire one, faithfully serve their 
duties. Some students practice 
research jobs, while others check 
id's. Work-study students carry 
out secretarial skills, and even 
more keep O'Neill in working 

order. Such positions allow 
students to join the workforce 
early and learn to work with 
others. In some cases, this also 
means that they learn to budget 
their time wisely, learn new 
techniques and skills, and most 
of all, learn responsibility not 
only to the job, but to them- 

- Joe Plurad 

Work Study 117 

.^///^y- //A 

: Left; VVinnebagos 
I pro\'ide more living 
^ space for large groups 
I of people than most 
,5 freshman rooms. 

Oi^ 1^ ^i>^ /^^^u^/ 

- t's the weekend of the Boston 
f College/Notre Dame game at 

Notre Dame in South Bend, 
Indiana. The campus is quieter 
than usual and people are scarce 

— there are no parties in the 
Mod's. Where have all the 
seniors gone? Try looking in 
"Coaches" or the "Linebacker." 
What? You haven't heard of 
those bars?!!? Well, then you 
obviously weren't at Notre 

One of the great things 
about being a college student is 
the remarkable ability of picking 
up and taking off for road trip 
weekends to show their school 

spirit! This year, with a nationally 
ranked football team to call our 
own, B.C. students packed up their 
Winnebagos, vans and cars and 
headed to Penn St., Tulane, Army, 
and of course the first of many 
Holy Wars against Notre Dame. 
Complete with Maroon and Gold 
sweatshirts, hats, face paint, 
banners and other B.C. parapher- 
nalia, over 1,500 students took 
over South Bend's Orange parking 
lot and spent the pre and post 
game with their grills, burgers and 
requisite kegs to pass the time. 
For the Senior Class, the 
Notre Dame experience proved to 
be a great bonding time. The 

Orange parking lot at Notre 
Dame created the mini Mod 
quad that has been sorely 
missed by the Class of '93. Al- 
though we sat through three 
hours of pain as the Fighting 
Irish clobbered the Eagles on the 
field, the B.C. fans proved to be 
#1 in their ability to road trip 
and showed their pride in their 
team and school. 

- Kathleen M. Haley 
and Kelly E. Moran 

Road Trips 119 

I Left: And you thought 
'^ cleaning the bathrooms 
t in Hillsides was badi 

^iAAXM^h^ TeHi/^M^ "U^ ViAwvt 

There's a buzz around cam- 
pus, of saws, that is. For 
the unfortunate souls hving on 
Lower Campus, especially those 
in the Mods and Hillsides, the 
development has become a pre- 
cise time instrument. Workers 
come at seven and leave at four, 
awakening students with their 
pile drivers, and wishing them 
good night with the rumble of 
trucks that come and go. 

Construction is nothing new to 
students. From the Chemistry 
building to Campion last year, to 
Devlin and the new dorms this 
year, the builders are kept busy 
making the campus better for 
the residents and the commu- 
nity. The evolution of B.C. has 

its price however. Along with the 
early wake up calls that can be 
heard from Edmond's and Walsh, 
B.C. students also have had to deal 
with the decrease in parking spaces 
and available on-campus housing, 
and the increase in traffic, construc- 
tion material, people, and noise in 
the name of progress. 

What will become of the chaos? 
For seniors, absolutely nothing. 
The two current major construction 
projects will continue past gradua- 
tion. Next year, however, the 
sophomores will enjoy new living 
quarters, while the rest of the B.C. 
community takes a break in the new 
dining center and refurbished build- 
ing on main campus. Nevertheless, 
students can still expect more of the 

same, as other ventures begin 
where the present ones leave 
off. For now, the construction 
has become just another fact of 
life that Lower Campus resi- 
dents have to face, regardless 
of who gains from it. 

- Joe Plurad 

Construction 121 

122 Activities 

Xet Us Be Known By Our Actions. The pro- 
cess of learning involves much more than 
that which is taught in the classroom and in 
books. The activities which we dedicate our 
hours to are also a part of what shapes us and 
forms us as people. Whether we devote our- 
selves to others through service programs like 
Pulse, or Urban Immersion, or entertain and 
bring happiness through the arts of Chorale or 
theater, the lessons we discover remain with 
us after we have left B.C. behind. Lessons 
about how the world works and our part in 
society are learned from these extracurricular 
activities. Responsibility, morality, the satis- 
faction of a job well done, these are all aspects 
of life that will serve us well in the outside 
world. Although we might not be able to con- 
tinue with these activities once we leave B.C., 
they will help us with whatever path we 
choose. Hopefully, once we graduate, we will 
be proud of what we have accomplished here 
that has made us be known by our actions. 

Spectemur SZ^endo 




The Undergraduate 
Government of Boston 
College is the catalyst 
of virtually all campus 
activity. It is UGBC's 
responsibility to coor- 
dinate academic pro- 
grams and on-campus 
events aimed at satis- 
fying the diverse tastes 
and interests of the 
Boston College com- 
munity. The Activities 
Funding Committee of 
UGBC schedules per- 
formances from popu- 
lar entertainers, usu- 
ally drawing large au- 
diences. The 1992 
Dennis Miller appear- 
ance was well attend- 
ed and received by stu- 

UGBC is not only the 
source of entertain- 
ment for BC. The gov- 
ernment also plays an 
integral part in the 

student exposure to 
such subjects as tuition, 
academic aid, legal is- 
sues and upcoming BC 

The UGBC senate, 
elected representatives 
from each class, acts as 
the legislative arm of 
B.C.'s student govern- 
ing body. This senate 
supervises the decisions 
of the president in rela- 
tion to programming, 
budget and expenditure 
of UGBC. The govern- 
ment Executive Board , 
appointed by the presi- 
dent, is the active arm 
of UGBC. It plans pro- 
grams, lectures and 
events that help keep 
BC students informed. 

124 UGBC 

Far Left: UGBCs most 
attended event; Dennis 
Miller. Left: UGBC 
President Brandon Lobb 
and Vice President. Sonia 


Left: Two UGBC volun- 
teers recruit studen ts on 
activities day. Far Left: 
President Brandon Lobb. 

Paul Hezel 

UGBC 125 

UGBC E(/ents 

Rumors of a 
slow year for UGBC's 
concert series proved 
to be greatly exagger- 
ated when B.C. hosted 
many talented and 
popular acts through 
the year. Though the 
first concert of the 
year, with Queen 
Latifah, was a bit 
underattended, fol- 
lowing performances 
packed Conte Forum 
for nights of comedy, 
dancing and music. 

Among the acts 
visiting Boston Col- 
lege this year were the 
Atlanta-born pop 
band, the B-52s, who, 
with special guest 
Juliana Hatfield, 
rocked the entirety of 
lower campus. 

The Village 
People also came to 
B.C. this year, and 

played the UGBC 70's 
night, at the Powers 
Gym. One student in 
particular was in search 
of dance partners for the 
night, especially "some 
cool cats who can really 

The most well 
attended main act of 
this year, though, was 
not musical in nature. 
Comedian Dennis 
Miller had students ei- 
ther deep in thought, 
pondering the meaning 
of his last joke, or roll- 
ing with laughter in the 
aisles. Opening for 
Miller were Murph, the 
Physical Magician, and 
the famous B.C. a 
capella group, the 

Below: Livingston Taylor returns to B.C. 
Jen Gannon 

Right: B.C. students, 
stuck in the '70's. 

126 UGBC 

Alexandra Gianinno 

Left: One of the Village 
People getting down at 
UGBC's 70's night. 

Below Left: The B-52s 
"Roam"ing on stage at 
Conte Forum. 

UGBC 127 


Below: The well-known 'red door,' leading to Universitj 

A prospective B.C. 
freshman spends his 
first hours of visiting 
the campus walking 
around looking for the 
office of admissions. He 
asks for directions from 
a seemingly harmless 
group of seniors, but 
receives instructions 
and arrives ten minutes 
later in the middle of 
hundreds of tailgaters 
on lower campus. Wait- 
-did that say a B.C. 
freshman? No, not at 
Boston College. This 
scene just described is 
far from familiar to the 
people of B.C. 

The Student Admis- 
sions Program, B.C.'s 
most popular and larg- 
est all-student volun- 
teer organization is the 
cure to prospective stu- 
dents' confusion. Stu- 
dent led campus tours 

Right: Senior Vic lanno, 
a S.A.P. volunteer, points 
out the construction at 
Devlin Hall. 

128 SAP 

are given to both stu- 
dents and their par- 
ents, in order to give an 
overview and general 
introduction to what 
B.C. has to offer. The 
Day- Visit program is a 
bit more true to life, 
since incoming stu- 
dents can see a day in 
the life of a B.C. stu- 
dent without the for- 
mality used with a 
group of inquisitive 

The S.A.P. does not 
stop at introducing 
students to BC, but also 
introduces B.C. to the 
student, through stu- 
dent interviews with 
future students. 

As an all-volunteer 
program, the S.A.P. has 
over 800 volunteers, 
ready, willing and able 
to further BC's tradi- 
tion of excellence. 



Above: Students led 

around B.C. for the first 


Left: Home of the Student 

Admissions Program. 

SAP 129 

The Heights 

With a circulation 
of 10,000, TheHeights, 
B.C.'s independant 
student weekly news- 
paper, serves the en- 
tire BC community as 
a sourcebook of cam- 
pus events, issues, and 
commentary. The ad- 
ministration and stu- 
dent body view The 
Heights as their main 
source of campus 

Published weekly. 
The Heights caters 
specifically to the is- 
sues that take place 
on the Boston College 
campus. Little or no 
national or interna- 
tional news is re- 
ported, though issues 
of general interest are 
never forgotten. 

The Heights is 
independant of Bos- 
ton College, thus, it is 
allowed more freedom 
to report on serious 
and important issues 
that other school-af- 
filiated papers cannot 
always address. How- 
ever, as Editor-in- 
Chief, Maura Kelly 
says, it must still re- 
port these issues in a 
responsible journalis- 
tic manner. 

News, sports, re- 
views, business and 
features are the main 
sections of the paper. 
Students may become 
involved in any aspect 
of the paper. Writing, 
photography, copy ed- 
iting, advertising and 
production of the pa- 
per are all areas of 
interest. The features 
section, a new addition 
to The Heights , was 
one of Kelly's goals for 
the 1992-1993 aca- 
demic year. 

Kelly also empha- 
sizes the potential for 
an increase of aware- 
ness of pertinent hap- 
penings on campus. 
Through editorial 
topics that affect all 
students, The Heights 
has successfully kept 
within this goal. For 
Kelly, the paper " tries 
to address the con- 
cerns and needs of 
students, and at- 
tempts to foster dis- 
cussion of important 
topics, such as admin- 
istrative decisions, 
educational concerns 
and social events that 
affect students." 

Right: Joe McCafferty 
on the move. 

130 TheHeights 

Below: Diane Vankoski working hard before a deadline, 
Middle: Geoff Meek releasing stress. 

Below: The Heights Staff 
Bottom: Brian McBrearity 
and Emily Hancock mak- 
int>' their contribution. 

The Heights 131 

The Observer 

The Observer, Bos- 
ton College's well-es- 
tablished conserva- 
tive medium, offers a 
new look at issues 
concerning students, 
ranging from sexual 
and racial discrimi- 
nation to environ- 
mental concerns. 
Through many con- 
troversial and some- 
times short-fused au- 
thors. The Observer 
has earned a reputa- 
tion of a new- voice pa- 
per, striving to con- 
vince the individual to 
escape the "herd 
mentality", as the pa- 
per states. 

As an independant 
organization the 
members of The Ob- 
server take part in all 

aspects of publication. 
Also, existing as 
independant of the 
University, adminis- 
tration allows the pa- 
per expressive free- 
dom in its editorials 
and commentaries. 

As B.C.'s only con- 
servative voice. The 
Observer gives stu- 
dents the opportunity 
to become involved in 
a publication, while 
allowing them the 
freedom to discuss 
their views about 
campus affairs. 

132 The Observer 

Neminem Recte Faciendo Timeas 

of Boston doIlEge 

Neminem Recte Faciendo Timeas 



Above: A recent Observer front page. 

The Bridge 

Boslon (^(jllt'ge i.s 
never without oppos- 
ing views. At all times 
there are students de- 
hating or discussing 
an issue, whether it be 
in class, in a dormi- 
tory room or in publi- 
cation. The Bridge, 
Boston College's 'voice 
an opinion' publication 
is a campus necessity, 
and a source all stu- 
dents use to base their 
own discussions. 

The goal of The 
Bridge is to span the 
river of ignorance that 
may exist in the Bos- 
ton College commu- 
nity. Their commen- 
taries, on matters of 
global importance to 
discussions of issues at 
the local level are all 

given an equal oppor- 
tunity to be published. 
All sides of an issue 
are discussed, usually 
in detail. The paper 
acts as a mediator to 
the release of ideas 
into the B.C. commu- 
nity. The paper's goal 
is to spread knowledge 
of issues of concern, 
and can only be 
reached with the in- 
put of all students and 
faculty. So the next 
time you need to voice 
your opinion, or 
present an argument 
for an issue of impor- 
tance. The Bridge is 
the place to do it. 

Left: Two Students enjoy 
The Bridge on the 

Kevin Sullivan 

The Bridge 133 

First published in 
1882, the Stylus . Bos- 
ton College's literary 
arts publication, was 
founded on a principle 
of creativity and self 
expression through lit- 
erary excellence. Since 
then, the Stylus has 
been published bian- 
nually , filled with short 
stories, poetry, com- 
mentary, photographs 
and original artwork. 
With a reputation for 
outstanding student- 
authored works of lit- 
erature and art, the 
Stylus will always 
flourish as an example 
of the genius in the 
minds of Boston 
College's students. 
Each painting or draw- 
ing is pleasing to the 
eye and the soul, and 


every poem filled with 
the angst inside the au- 

All undergraduates 
are free to submit their 
creations for publica- 
tion, but they are all 
vulnerable to the hand 
of the administration. 
As one student learned 
this year, a magazine 
based on a premise to 
"cultivate literary ex- 
cellence" and act as a 
medium for freedom of 
expression is far from 
unassailibile from the 
red-penned hands of 
modern censorship. 
The administration 
threatened to withdraw 
funding from Stylus . 
forcing them to publish, 
shy one short story. 

Right: The Production 
office is cramped with 
student-created works 
of art. 

Below: The Stvlus is 
available outside the pub- 
lication office. 

134 Stylus 

Below: Imani members during a rehearsal. 

Voices Of Imani 

Iriumi, the Swahili 
word for 'faith', de- 
scribes the goal of this 
outstanding and tradi- 
tional choir. Voices of 
Imani celebrates their 
faith in human life and 
freedom in the songs 
they perform. Religious 
pieces as well as con- 
temporary and tradi- 
tional concert music fill 
their enthusiastic 
perfomances. Nowhere 
else on campus will a 
choir of so few draw so 
much attention and 
enthusiasm from their 
audiences. Performing 
at Boston College and 
all over the Greater 
Boston area, Voices of 
Imani has proven to be 
one of the finest full-of- 
life musical groups at 
Boston College. 

As a diverse group 
of students, the mem- 
bers of Voices of Imani 
try also to unify the B.C. 
community with their 
gospel-like sounds. 
Truly an ever com- 
manding performance, 
these Voices of Faith are 
not to be missed. 

Left: The Voices of 
Imani membership. 

Voices Of Imani 135 


The University Cho- 
rale of Boston College, 
composed of a one hun- 
dred and fifty mixed- 
voice membership, is 
known to be one of the 
finest collegiate choral 
ensembles in the Unit- 
ed States. The B.C. 
Chorale is made of un- 
dergraduates, gradu- 
ate students, faculty, 
Jesuits and other 
members of the B.C. 
community who share 
the enthusiasm to per- 

Through the works of 
"classical masters, 
contemporary liturgi- 
cal pieces... and selec- 
tions from operatic and 
theatrical produc- 
tions," the University 
Chorale has an exten- 
sive repertoire, reads 
their descriptive pam- 
phlet. The Chorale's 

program of musical cre- 
ations is designed to 
thrill and delight all 
audiences. Their annu- 
al Christmas concert, 
not to mention the 
spring performance, 
both held at the Trinity 
Chapel on the Newton 
Campus, draw students 
and faculty alike. Local 
residents and alumni 
also travel to Boston 
College to bear witness 
to the miraculous sound 
produced by this group. 
An ambitious group, 
the Chorale rehearses 
with the vigor and en- 
thusiasm that their di- 
rector, composer-in- 
residence Dr. C. Alex- 
ander Peloquin, re- 
quires. This musical 
fervor can be seen in 
any performance, and 
leaves nothing to be de- 

Below: Ellen Dormitzer and John Hart await the 
start of the Mass of the Holy Spirit. 

Left: The pride of the Ten- 
ors, Baritones and Basses. 
Above: A quick break be- 
fore the Fall performance. 

Dr. C. Atexander Peto^ium 

Dr. C. Alexander 
lY'loquin is celebrating 
his .'jOth glorious year 
as Director of the Uni- 
versity Chorale of 
Boston College. As 
dence at Boston Col- 
lege since 1955, he has 
penned over 150 com- 
positions, incorporat- 
ing styles of folk, jazz 
and rock music into a 
traditional liturgical 
scene for the Boston 
College Chorale, as 
w^ell as for an accom- 
panying orchestra, 
made of members of 
the Boston Symphony 
and the Boston Pops 
Orchestras. Dr. Pelo- 
quin's most well 
known works include 
Gloria of the Bells, 
Lyric Liturgy, and 
Lord of Life. 

"Dr. Peloquin has 
been the recipient of 
many awards and 
honors. Included 
among these are the 
Cecilia Medal from 
Boys' Town and nine 

honorary degrees, and 
one doctorate in music 
from Brown Universi- 
ty. He received the 
Rhode Island Govern- 
er's Award and was in- 
ducted into the Rhode 
Island Hall of Fame. 
Dr. Peloquin is also a 
member of the Ameri- 
can Society of Com- 
posers and Publishers 
and continues to give 
lectures and conduct 
workshops at Liturgi- 
cal Conference Con- 
ventions and dioceses 

As the end of his 
last year as the Direc- 
tor of the University 
Chorale of Boston Col- 
lege, the Chorale and 
all members of the 
Boston College com- 
munity would like to 
give thanks and con- 
gratulations to Dr. C. 
Alexander Peloquin for 
all he has done, and 
bid him a fond fare- 
-exit, applause- 

heft top: Dr. C. Alexander 
Peloquin, Chorale Dii-ector. 
Left Middle: Soprano solo- 
ist Laetitia Blain performs 
at the fall concert. 
Left: As president of the 
University Chorale, senior 
John Hart is kept busy. 

Chorale 137 

David Shapiro 


Perfoming at Boston 
College since 1986, 
The Bostonians, B.C.'s 
only co-ed a capella 
group, has thrilled au- 
diences with non-stop 
good vibrations and a 
sound that is sure to 
keep bringing them 
back for more. Every- 
thing from traditional 
tunes and shoo-wop 
performances to mod- 
ern rock and jazz piec- 
es can be heard at any 
of their many concerts. 
Songs by Van Morri- 
son, Indigo Girls and 
En Vogue are some of 
the more popular hits 
they've thrown at their 

Whether opening for 
Dennis Miller or per- 
forming at The Cafe, 
The Bostonians prove 
their ability every 
time, and are always 

doing something dif- 
ferent. Musical direc- 
tor Ali Gianinno keeps 
the group in check and 
always interesting. 
Audiences are always 
kept on the virge of 
hysteria, and usually 
humming or singing 
out loud with the 
group. The Bostonians 
usually join Father 
Monan in performing 
at the B.C. Christmas 
tree lighting, as well 
as entertaining the 
guests at the "Break- 
ing the Barriers Ball" 
in O'Connell house. No 
matter where they 
perform however, B.C. 
students are bound to 
be satisfied. 

Below Left: Bostonians strut their stuff. 

Below: An interested freshman signs up to audition. 

Above: Ali sings a solo. 

Below: Mary-Beth Ripa leads a jazzy number. 

B.C. bOpi 

When you wanl Lo 
hear the classic 
rhythm of'ajazzband, 
where can you go? To 
the nearest perfor- 
mance of B.C. bOp!, 
that's where. This 
ensemble of jazz band 
and vocalists makes a 
terrific combination, 
with a sound that is 
sure to please anyone. 

Rehearsals and 
hard work pay off 
when performances 
come for B.C. bOp! 
Their talents and ded- 
ication are displayed 
in their many perfor- 
mances at B.C. and 
other area schools, and 
is genuinely appreci- 
ated by their loyal B.C. 
fans. Perfomances at 
the Cafe are always 
well attended. 

An annual spring 
concert ends the 

b a II d s p e r f o r m i n g 
year with a bang. 

Not only are the 
members of this group 
a talented ensemble, 
but also a dedicated 
group of teachers and 
hosts. They lead the 
local high school mu- 
sic community in the 
Annual High School 
Jazz Festival, held at 
Robsham Theater. 
These musical stu- 
dents from the high 
schools could some day 
have the honor them- 
selves of being a mem- 
ber of a fabulous group 
of performers, B.C. 

Above: B.C. bOp! showing their stuff. 

Photos bv: WilmaJoas 

B.C. bOp! 139 


The Heightsmen, 
Boston College's 
talented all-male a 
capella group, has 
made quite a reputa- 
tion for themselves in 
their three short years 
of performing. 

The Heightsmen 
have placed B.C. on 
the charts when it 
comes to male a capella 
performance. Their 
music, spanning from 
the likes of rock clas- 
sics like the Eagles to 
favorite traditional 
songs, always gets the 
crowds going, espe- 
cially solos by seniors 
Ian Brown, Doug 
Schobel, and Andy 

Audiences at B.C. 
await in anticipation 
at the Cafe or around 
campus for these 
gentlemen to perform. 

Their appearance 
downtown at "The 
Barmuda Triangle" on 
Lansdowne Street was 
well attended, espe- 
cially by the female 
population here at 

A capella has be- 
come more and more 
popular at Boston 
College, and this is due 
to the efforts and tal- 
ents of groups like the 

The most fun 
about a Heightsmen 
concert is knowing 
that you will not only 
enjoy the music, but 
you are bound to laugh 
a little also. These 
guys will keep singing, 
as long as you keep 

:m ^ 

Below: Michael Bernard soloing. 

140 Heightsmen 

Photos by Alexandra Gianinno 

Above: Doug Schobel 
belts out a solo. 
Left: Heightsmen Marko 
and Mike sing on Activi- 
ties Day. 

Below: Co-music director Jen Querijero belts one out. 

B.C. Sharps 

When B.C. stu- 
dents decided they 
wanted an all female a 
capella group, they 
weren't fooling around. 
The B.C. Sharps bring 
a new style to B.C. 
a capella. Their con- 
certs are never the same 
and their music ranges 
from modern pop tunes 
and jazzy works to 
music with a gospel 

Performing in 
Gasson, O'Connell, and 
opening for many dif- 
ferent B.C. show 
groups, they always 
draw their crowds into 
a frenzy of music, forc- 
ing them to sing and 
even dance in the aisles. 

With only six- 
teen members, the 
group, led by music di- 
rectors Naomi Katagai 

and Jen Querijero, 
gets suggestions from 
friends and fans to 
decide on tunes for 
their next concert. 
This compact size also 
allows the members to 
get to know each other 
well. This only adds 
to their upbeat per- 

Along with the 
other a capella groups 
at Boston College, the 
B.C. Sharps make it 
their purpose to sing, 
please the crowd and 
have a great time 

B.C. Sharps 141 

bramatics Societt^ 

The Boston Col- 
lege Dramatics Society 
is one of B.C.'s oldest 
student organizations. 
Now in its 128th season, 
the performing arts or- 
ganization has main- 
tained a longstanding 
reputation for four-star 
theatrical productions. 
Opening the curtain on 
several productions 
each year, the Dramat- 
ics society is open to all 
students with an inter- 
est in every aspect of 
the theater, from di- 
recting and acting to set 
design and costuming. 

themselves to the art of 
stage production, the 
members educate au- 
diences as well as new 
members with the po- 
tential of a theater ex- 

The Dramatics 

Society production of 
"The Nerd" proved a 
success with a packed 
Bonn Studio. As with 
all DS productions, the 
audience was pleased 
and left with a new ex- 
perience from an group 
sparked with tradition. 

Right: The cast of "The 
Nerd." Clockwise from 
center: Andrew O'Kane, 
Sue McDermott, Jeff 
Croteau, Brian Beaver- 
stock, Ivan Ulan, 
Jonathan White, Louis 
DiPietro, Nora Frances- 
cani, and Martin Gobbee. 

Below: Senior, and President of Dramatics Society, 
Louis DiPietro. 

142 Dramatics Society 

Below: The Contemporary Theater office door, display- 
ing their creativity. 

Contemporari^ Theater 

Th(; C(jntemporai\ 
Theater of" Boston Col- 
lege is an entirely stu- 
dent-supported theater 
company whose time 
and talent is devoted to 
producing shows of not 
only modern social is- 
sues and ideologies, but 
also some very enter- 
taining and thought- 
provoking perfor- 
mances. Each show is 
directed, cast and built 
from student born tal- 
ent. Performances are 
not always limited to 
the traditional theater 
setting, as the group 
has performed in the 
Thursday Night at the 
Cafe and the O'Connell 
mansion as well as in 
the Bonn Studio at 
Robsham Theater Arts 

This past year's 
productions include 
"Deathtrap," "The 
Shadow Box," "Einstein 
and the Polar Bear," 
and "The Skylight." 
Club membership, open 
to all undergraduates, 
entails involvment in 
any or all aspects of 
theater, from set design 
and lighting to costum- 
ing and acting. 

The Contemporary 
Theater has shown 
strength and talent on 
the stage, and is a wel- 
come addition to the life 
of a B.C. undergrad. or 
to the weekend of any 
member of the B.C. 

Left: CT officers, Jen 
Good, Jayd McCarty, 
Kim Gosen, Mark Enea, 
and Rob Fortier. 

Contemporai-y Theater 143 

Unii/ersiti^ Theater 

For thirty-two 
years, the University 
Theater of Boston Col- 
lege has drawn crowds 
hungry for a dramatic 
scene to watch them 
perform. The theater 
houses not only stu- 
dents of the dramatic 
arts, but enthusiastic 
extracurricular per- 
formers as well. As 
the largest dramatics 
organization on Boston 
College campus, the 
University Theater 
attracts students and 
alumni alike to its per- 
formances. These per- 
formances range from 
traditional produc- 
tions by classic play- 
wrights, to contempo- 
rary works of unortho- 
dox dramatists. 

The Robsham The- 
ater Arts Center, 
B.C.'s headquarters of 
quality onstage per- 
formances, is where 
the action is for Uni- 
versity Theater, host- 
ing this year, such 
shows as Julius Cae- 
sar, and an astound- 
ing Waiting For Godot. 
The University The- 
ater's productions 
show the tremendous 
commitments of its 
members. What occurs 
onstage, though, is 
only the tip of the ice- 
berg. Duties from 
makeup, costuming 
and set design, to shift 
crew, props and tech- 
nical crew are what 
make each perfor- 
mance top notch. 

Below: Danny Grace as 
Caesar before addressing 
his countrymen. 

Below Left: Caesar with 
his undressed countr3mien. 

144 University Theater 


Jiij#f ,j 

Below: Where the action 

happens. Bottom Left: A Bottom: Director Denis 

scene from Julius Caesar. Moran, S.J. looks on. 

University Theater 145 

Mi^ Mother's Fteabag^ 

What? You never 
heard the story about 
the cocky-backwards- 
jealous-apologetic ol- 
ive-stuffer Wilma from 
Yugoslavia? Then you 
have never attended a 
performance of My 
Mother's Fleabag, one 
of B.C.'s improvisa- 
tional comedy troupes. 
Through odd requests 
from the audience, the 
troupe responds with 
quick-witted and 
sometimes out-of- 
place comebacks that 
are sure to get a laugh. 

This group is 
unique, as is each per- 
formance. They come 
in only with methods 
for setting up odd and 
out-of-place situations, 
and let their wits take 
over. Upon the request 

for a non-geographical 
location, an audience 
member shouted out, 
"in a shower." Two of 
the troupe's members 
proceeded to act as if 
they were in atten- 
dance at a baby show- 
er, and the mother, 
portrayed by Mike 
Burke, was about to 
give birth to an alien. 
Certainly an odd idea. 
So, if you ever hear 
of someone swimming 
through a shark in- 
fested fish tank who 
meets their untimely 
demise by choking on 
a feather duster, you 
are not dreaming, you 
are probably enjoying 
another unique per- 
formance of My Moth- 
er's Fleabag. 

146 My Mother's Fleabag 

He (to. . . Sfio(/e (head 

No rn alter- where- 
you go, what you do or 
who you see, you just 
can't think of what to 
do this weekend. Here 
i s the solution— attend 
a Hello. ..Shovelhead 
comedy show. You 
won't regret it. Only 
about five years old, 
this thriving comedic 
troupe is a definite 
must before the year 
is up. 

All performances, 
including straight 
comedy, skits and 
some improvisation 
are student written 
and directed. The 
group's director, Mar- 
ia Boeke has collected 
a huddle of talented 
performers who never 
fail to come up with 
unique acts. Some of 
the members find the 
experience of writing 

their own comedy re- 
warding and fun. 

Hello... Shovelhead 
not only has fans 
at Boston College; 
through performing at 
local comedy clubs such 
as "Catch a Rising 
Star," and at area col- 
leges, they have gained 
a reputation for sure- 
fire comedy and all 
around enjoyment. 

Hello.. .Shovelhead 147 

Dance Ensemble 

The Boston 
College Dance En- 
semble, composed of 
an intensely audi- 
tioned group of stu- 
dents, combines the 
art of classical dance 
steps with contempo- 
rary choreography and 
steps. Their blend of 
fast paced jazz and 
modern dance with the 
beauty and grace of 
traditional ballet 
leaves nothing to be 

Members of this 
extraordinary group 
love the experience 
they gain. Says senior 
Kelly Kane, Assistant 
Director for the En- 
semble, it is "an outlet 
for a lot of expression 
and emotion." She also 
mentioned the ben- 
efits of producing the 
show themselves. 
They can be extremely 

creative and have a 
great time. 

Rachel Creutz, 
director of the Dance 
Ensemble feels the 
same way. She de- 
scribed the group, along 
with senior choreogra- 
pher, Renee Eck, as 
"one big family." 

Anyone may au- 
dition for the ensemble, 
and most members stay 
from freshman year 
throughout their B.C. 
lives. Freshman dancer 
Lauren Torrisi claims 
her love for dance, and 
compliments the club's 

However you see 
it, these students are 
sure to amaze and en- 

Below: A dancer spins at one of her many rehearsals. 

Right: Kelly Kane and 
Kathy Boyle rehearse for 
the Spring Show. 

148 Dance Ensemble Photos by David Shapiro 

Below: A Golden Eagle Dancer performs at a B.(J 
basketball game. 

Goiden Ea^te Dancers 

The Golden 
Eagle Dance Team of 
I^fjston C'ollege is rap- 
idly growing in popu- 
larity at B.C. Perform- 
ing at B.C. home bas- 
ketball games, halftime 
shows during the foot- 
ball season and as 
spiriting participants in 
pre-game pep rallies, 
the team's enthusiasm 
brings out that in the 

A relatively new 
troupe at Boston Col- 
lege, the team dances 
to usually faster, more 
spirited music. They 
seem to always display 
exotic and fantastic 
steps and sequences for 
their fans, and never 
bore their audience. 

The upbeat, 
synchronized steps are 
sure to please the 
crowd. Through com- 

bi nations of classical 
and modern steps, the 
Golden Eagle Dancers 
choreograph stimulat- 
ing performances. 

Left: The Golden Eagles 
at a Pep Rally. 

Grolden Eagle Dancers 149 


Basketball or foot- 
ball, home or away, the 
B.C. cheerleaders are 
always visible. Cheer- 
ing with vigor no mat- 
ter the consequence, 
the Boston College 
Cheerleading Team is 
always full of spirit. 

Led by Coach Jane 
DeGrasse, a newcomer 
to B.C., and by Cap- 
tains Melissa Martin 
and Pete Silletti, this 
squad is something not 
to be overlooked. 
Never without drive, 
this team works out as 
much as any Varsity 
athelete, and must 
conquer all the same 
conflicts. As Coach 
DeGrasse said, this 
team has "come so far 
since August..." They 
had, "the talent but not 
the training." She ob- 
viously hopes to give 

them the training 
they require. From 
what the average fan 
can see, though, their 
team practices have 
certainly paid off. 

From leading the 
crowd in enthusiasm 
to competing in the 
National Cheerlead- 
er's Association com- 
petition in January 
1993, these students 
keep very busy. As 
one cheerleader hint- 
ed, they don't always 
have the free time 
they want, but they 
manage to have a 
great time anyway. 

Right: The B.C. cheer- 
leaders excite fans at a 
pep rally. 

Below: The Squad before a 
B.C. ball game. 

150 Cheerleaders 

Left: The cheerleaders 
create a pwamid. 

Left: A B.C. Cheerleader 
soars with the Eagles (and 
the aid of her partner. 

David Shapiro 

Cheerleaders 151 

Screaming Eagles 

Of all pep and spirit 
oriented organizations 
at Boston College, none 
can beat the vigor in- 
stilled in every mem- 
ber of B.C.'s marching 
band, the Screaming 
Eagles. Their spirit- 
filled presence at all 
B.C. football, basketball 
and hockey games is 
only overshadowed by 
their outstanding and 
wild performances. 
Halftime shows are al- 
ways a hit, the flag 
bearers, baton twirlers 
and the band members 
always seem to excite 
things, no matter what 
the situation. While 
playing the theme to 
"Mission Impossible" is 
not always welcomed, 
old marches and favor- 
ites like Wooly Booly 

and their all-fire "GO 
B.C.!" the band pleases 

A diverse and dedi- 
cated group, the 
marching band will of- 
ten be found at Conte 
Forum practicing in- 
doors, or marching 
around the lower cam- 
pus parking lots. Their 
dedication is displayed 
in the hours each 
member takes to re- 
hearse. In the cold, 
dark, rainy and most 
dismal of days, they 
stand their ground. 

Though comprised 
mostly of musicians, 
color guard, baton 
twirlers and managers 
also help the band take 

Below: B.C.'s Screaming 
Eagles at halftime. 

Right: The marching 
Eagles know their busi- 

Alexandra (iianm 

152 Screaming Eagles 

•Jiitiii r'aruso 

Above: Senior Ken Scannell follows the score. 

Screaming Eagles 153 

Intmmurat Sports 

Where can you 
go when you want the 
action and exertion ex- 
perienced in Varsity 
sports, but avoid the 
aggressive competition 
and have a good time? 
Intramural sports at 
Boston College offer 
just that and more. 
Teams compete for no 
awards, national rec- 
ognition, but simply for 
the good spirit it brings 
between friends. 

Competing in 
intramural sports gives 
B.C. students a medium 
to vent the week's ag- 
gression, but still 
maintains a friendly 
atmosphere. Through 
competing in basket- 
ball, baseball, softball, 
football and volleyball, 
these students gain ex- 
perience and meet 
many people. 

Anyone can form 
a team to compete, and 
new teams in various 
sports can always find 
potential competitors 
ready to face the chal- 

Right: Left to right, 
John Early, Brian 
Graves and Steve Dora, 
members of the Mod 9A 
ball team. 

Below: Intramural basketball at the plex. 

154 Intramural Sports Chris McAnally 

Left: Soaringlike the eagle 
is not only for the pros. 

Left: Intramural volley- 
ball is a popular passtime. Intramural Sports 155 

Ctub Sports 

When you want to 
play a sport, but do 
not want the stress 
that goes along with 
B.C.'s varsity athlet- 
ics program, there is 
only one solution. The 
club sports offered at 
B.C. are limited only 
by the spirits and en- 
thusiasm of the play- 
ers. Participating in 
their respective sports 
gives the involved 
students the opportu- 
nity to play a new 
sport, join a favorite, 
and others simply for 
the fun. 

The Ski Club of 
Boston College, says 
president Carl Kallen, 
travels to local ski 
areas, as well as areas 
in the Western U.S. 
to ski. All abilities 
are welcome, he says, 
and with a 160 person 

membership, there are 
bound to be some fun 

Other club sports at 
B.C., including the 
running club, cycling 
club and sailing club 
all offer a good way to 
get in shape and have 
fun at the same time. 
There are also several 
Martial Arts Clubs, 
including a Karate 
club, not to mention 
other sports clubs such 
as the Ultimate 
Frisbee team and the 
Novice Fencing Club. 

Head to head com- 
petition is common 
among club sports, and 
they often compete 
with local schools who 
have similar teams. 
Win or lose, the com- 
petitors always show 
their stuff. 

Below: A Tennis Club member on the dustbowl. 

Alexandra Gianinno 

156 Club Sports 


Left: Two B.C. students 
stretch before a martial 
arts demonstration. 

Club Sports 157 


Built on an ideal of 
service to others, Bos- 
ton College endorses 
student involvementfor 
the benefit of others. 
Through service ori- 
ented events, student 
organizations offer an 
opportunity to serve 
B.C. and the surround- 
ing community. The 
most well known ser- 
vice-directed organiza- 
tions at Boston College 
are the Gold Key Soci- 
ety, Circle K Interna- 
tional and the Salt and 
Light Company. Anew 
addition to these ser- 
vice organizations at 
B.C. is 4-Boston, a 
group in which the 
students involved par- 
ticipate volunteering 
four hours a week at a 
specific location or for a 
specific group. 

The Salt and Light 
Company is sustained 
by the University 
Chaplaincy. The B.C. 
student guide describes 

the mission statement 
of the Salt and Light 
Company as including 
"...prayer, service, shar- 
ing, learning, cooperat- 
ing, and having fun". 
The students organize 
weekend retreats for 
B.C. students as well as 
for local high school stu- 
dents, and host retreats 
in the interest of many 
students. Some discuss 
the issues that freshman 
deal with, and other re- 
treats are aimed at 
Lazarus House in 
Lawrence, Mass., a 
homeless ministry. Any 
member who will com- 
mit themselves to the 
mission statement is 
welcome to join. 

The Circle K Interna- 
tional Club of Boston 
college is the largest 
student-run service or- 
ganization at B.C. Its 
first year of operation 
yielded over 1500 vol- 
unteered hours from 
caring B.C. students. 

Below: 4-Boston volunteer Paul Hezel entering the 4- 
BostonySalt and Light Co. office. 

Photos by Alexandra Gianinno 

Right: The Circle K vol- 

158 Service 

Below: An Appalacia Volunteer, outside the Chaplai ncy 

This figure is only a por- 
tion of the charitable 
works BC's current stu- 
dents have performed. 
This widley known club 
raises monies for vari- 
ous charities, like 
Project Concern Inter- 
national and United 
Cerebral Palsy, through 
their participation in 
intercollegiate walk-a- 
thons and other fund- 
raising events. Work- 
ing under the Allston- 
Brighton Kiwanis Club, 
the members volunteer 
to aid the homeless, the 
physically disadvan- 
taged, the elderly and 

childen. Giving back to 
the community is their 
aim and they reach 
their goals while simul- 
taneously providing a 
social atmosphere. 

The Gold Key Society 
is based on service, like 
the above, but stresses 
the importance of 
friendship and commu- 
nity within their orga- 
nization. Assisting in 
any campus event and 
often sponsoring their 
own dances, lectures 
and atheletic events, 
the Gold Key Society is 
always looking to help. 

Left: The 4-Boston vol- 

Service 159 


The University 
Chaplaincy of Boston 
College has a goal of 
producing well rounded 
and complete individu- 
als, capable of return- 
ing to society, that 
which they have uti- 
lized to grow. The Stu- 
dent Guide of Boston 
College reads, "...the 
Chaplaincy sees itself 
as a facilitator of com- 
munity building at all 
levels of the University 
and with the larger 

The Chaplaincy is a 
presence on campus. 
Providing a plethora of 
oppurtunities for 
growth, both human 
and spiritual, it builds 
the B.C. community 
through worship, com- 
mitment, direction and 

Several programs, 
all student participa- 
tory, provide volunteer 
opportunites for under- 
graduates. The Appa- 
lachia project, Urban 

Immersion and the 
Haiti, Ecuador and Ja- 
maica Pilgrimages 
provide students with 
the opportunity to 
serve the community. 

The Salt and Light 
Company, the largest 
program, is a youth 
ministry group that 
sponsors retreats and 
programs for high 
school students from 
the Boston area. 
Freshman weekends 
aimed at easing the 
college transition are 
also a large part of their 

The Coalition for 
Peace strives to in- 
crease awareness of the 
B.C. community on is- 
sues related to global 
peace and justice. In 
sharing ideas through 
discussion, they hope 
to unify the community 
of Boston College. 

Below: Senior Justin McDaniel learns something new 

in Belize. 

Courtesy of University Chaplaincy 


Right: Seniors volun- 
teering for the Urban 
Immersion project. 

160 Chaplaincy 

Courtesy of University Chaplaincy 

Left: Senior Christina Halbert at a Belize summer 

Below: The University Chaplaincy Advisory Board 
Retreat. of University Chaplaincy 

Chaplainc}^ 161 

OXonnelt House 

Run by a staff of un- 
dergraduates in 

conjuction with the Of- 
fice of the Dean for 
Student Development, 
O'Connell House, do- 
nated to Boston College 
in 1937 by Boston's 
Cardinal O'Connell, is 
the hub of upper campus 
activity. Since 1972, this 
baronial mansion has 
served B.C. as a student 
union. The residents of 
Upper Campus go there 
to study, socialize and 
to involve themselves in 
any number of activities 
that hold their organi- 
zational meetings. 

The students who 
run O'Connell House 
have a unique opportu- 
nity to contribute 
themselves and their 
abilities to the personal 

growth and social de- 
velopment of all resi- 
dents of upper campus. 
Overall house opera- 
tion, publicity and 
planning are some of 
the responsibilities 
taken on by the resi- 

The most popular 
and perhaps extrava- 
gant event during the 
entire B.C. academic 
year is the annual 
Middlemarch Ball. Pa- 
trons must compete to 
acquire a pair of tick- 
ets, and attendance is a 
rite of passage for a B.C. 

To study, play the 
piano or socialize, the 
place to do it is the 
mansion on the 
Heights, the one that 
students know. 

Right: The O'Connell 
House Staff are, from left 
to right, Jessica O'Malley, 
Jill Thomsen, Ron 
DiPrete, Elena LaGratta 
and Sandy Chen. 

Middle: Maureen Dennehy, A&S, plays a Billy Joel 
tune on the piano in O'Connell House. 

162 O'Connell House 

Murmi^ House 

Where can you go, 
on a boring Thursday 
night, when you need a 
switch from half-cooked 
chicken and eight dol- 
ar steaks from McElroy 
dining room? You could 
go to the North End of 
Boston, or you could 
venture a few steps 
from McElroy com- 
mons, to B.C.'s own 
North End, Murray 

Run by two student 
managers and three 
work study students, 
Murray House is most 
well known for its 
Thursday night spa- 
ghetti suppers. The 
large house, on 
Hammond Street, can 
hold up to 100 people 
for B.C. functions and 
meetings, and is uti- 
lized as a center for so- 
cial and educational 


Used often as a 
homestead for com- 
muting students, the 
house offers a quiet 
place to study, as well 
as a relaxing place to 
have some fun and 
quality entertainment. 
Cable television, VCR's 
and a complete kitchen 
aid in the socialization, 
while a computer room 
and study areas offer 
convenience and a good 
place to work. 

Left: Murray House, 
awaiting hungry stu- 


Miirray House 163 

^«f «/i«C« 

SPAC, the Student 
Programs and Activities 
Center is one of the most 
important student or- 
ganizations at Boston 
College. It is not an or- 
dinary club, but is an 
aid to all other campus 
organizations. SPAC 
posters are a common- 
place display in every 
campus building, ad- 
vertising the events of 
the over one-hundred 
clubs at B.C., and also 
brings notice to its own 
programs. These SPAC 
events, the Thursday 
Night Cafes, held in the 
Sweets-n-Treats eatery 
are the most popular 
campus events. This 
popular program has 
hosted many talented 
performers, like the 
Bostonians, Contempo- 

rary Theatre, Fleabag, 
Women's Groups, and 
even some off-campus 
acts. They have become 
very popular on and 
around campus, and 
students flock to the 
evening performances 
for quality entertain- 
ment and a good time. 
As an advisory to all 
campus organizations, 
the Student Programs 
and Activities Center 
seeks to increase the 
well-rounding of B.C. 
students by increasing 
their involvement in 
various extracurricular 
activities, and offering 
opportunities for all 
students to become in- 

Below: An unfamiliar sight; the S.P.A.C. board withoul 
a poster. 

Right: S.P.A.C. volun- 
teers sit at the table on 
Activities Day. 

164 SPAC 

Below: Fulton Debate Leader, Dilip Paliath. 

Fulton bebate Society^ 

Few organiza- 
tions have been active 
at Boston College since 
the establishment of the 
institution in 1864. Of 
those that are, the 
Fulton Debate society 
stands out as one built 
on tradition and dedica- 
tion. Named for Robert 
Fulton, S.J., the society's 
first leader and mod- 
erator, the Debate team 
is now much more. Not 
only do they host and 
attend several competi- 
tions throughout the 
academic year, but they 
also invite guests lec- 
turers and exhibition- 

A tradition for 
this group is the Fulton 
Society debate, an an- 
nual event held within 
the team. The winner 
receives the Fulton 
Medal, and their name 
inscribed on a plaque in 

GassonHall. Debaling 
social issues and dis- 
cussing current topics 
is not their only role. 
The team also partici- 
pates in competitions of 
impromptu speaking 
and literary response. 
Through the 
years, this society of 
students has proven a 
strong presence on 
campus, with victories 
over teams from 
Harvard and George- 

Left: The Fulton Debate 
Society membership in 
front of their manj^ 

Fulton Debate Society 165 


AHANA, a multi-cul- 
tural organization 
whose name stands for 
African American, 
Hispanic, Asian and 
Native American, is a 
representation of 
many of the various 
ethnic groups who call 
Boston College home. 
Members of the orga- 
nization work to pro- 
vide and procure a 
non-racial, socially 
accepting environ- 
ment for the students 
of Boston College. The 
organization encom- 
passes fifteen different 
groups and work in co- 
ordination with UGBC 
to make the B.C. cam- 
pus a barrier free soci- 
ety, both ethnically 
and socially. 

The membership 
of AHANA have goals 
to make Boston Col- 
lege a more comfort- 
able place for every- 
one. They plan lec- 
tures and events that 
help keep B.C. stu- 
dents from the igno- 
rance of prejudices 
and racial discrimi- 

Proudly, the 
AHANA students at 
Boston College pro- 
mote equality and 
uniqueness of culture 
for all students. 

166 AHANA 

AHANA 167 

Sharing Cultures 

The first thing a new 
student might notice 
about Boston College 
upon arrival is the 
beautiful campus, the 
state-of-the-art build- 
ings mixed with 
amazing architecture. 
They also might notice 
the excellence in edu- 
cation. One thing that 
could never escape 
their attention is the 
cultural diversity on 
campus. We have 
students from many 
nations who have cul- 
ture and tradition to 
share. The purpose of 
all intercultural 
groups at B.C. is to 
enrich the community 
and promote aware- 
ness and enthusiasm 
in the students. 
Through Cafe nights, 
Meringue nights, 
movies, meetings and 

lectures, groups like 
the Asian Caucus, 
Club Espanol, II 
Circolo Italiano, the 
Hellenic Society, 
Phillipine society. The 
Portuguese Cultural 
Association, Club 
Eirrann, the Black 
Student Forum, and 
many many more, 
promote the under- 
standing of their cul- 
tures while simulta- 
neously being exposed 
to others. 

From speaking Ital- 
ian at lunch, to learn- 
ing about other cul- 
tures and attempting 
to address prejudices, 
the International and 
Intercultural Clubs of 
Boston College have 
the responsibility of 
spreading their cus- 
toms and traditions to 
all students. 

Bottom Left: The Asian Caucus announcement board 
a symbol of diversity. 

Below: Recruiting interested students is the basis ofl 
spreading culture. 

168 Intercultural Groups 

Left: Members of the Black 
Student Forum. Below: 
Club Espanol of Boston 
College. Below left: An 
interested student. 

Intercultural Groups 169 


The Recycling Ef- 
fort for the Environ- 
ment, or T.R.E.E., as 
most Boston College 
students know it, is 
exactly what its name 
declares ~ a group 
whose goal it is to 
successfully maintain 
a mainstreamed recy- 
cling program at Bos- 
ton College. The group 
works with Boston 
Can to raise money for 
the homeless to receive 
education, job train- 
ing, and jobs. The or- 
ganization has ar- 
ranged for the place- 
ment of can collection 
bins, paper recycling 
containers, and laser 
printer cartridge re- 
cycling notices. 

As their door 

boasts, the group has 
collected over 90 tons 
of recyclable paper, 
and will surely con- 
tinue to protect the 
environment with 
their actions. 

The members of 
this specialized divi- 
sion of the EAC, the 
Environmental Ac- 
tion Center, can be 
seen all over campus 
collecting cans, sort- 
ing paper and pro- 
moting their efforts. 

Bottom: The Staff of T.R.E.E. 

Below: Officers Julie Twomey and Keith Watson are 

always kept busy. 

170 T.R.E.E. 

Photos by: Kevin Sullivan 

Bottom: The station's staff, off the air. 
Below: The never-closed door, shut. 


What kind of mu- 
sic do you like? Alter- 
native music? Pro- 
^n^essive rock bands 
with a twist towards 
punk? Whatever the 
contemporary music 
you like, there is one 
place on the radio dial 
that you are certain to 
find it— 90.3 FM, 
WZBC, Boston 
College's radio broad- 
cast organization with 
a well-known and 
highly appreciated 
program. Just ask 
Rolling Stone Maga- 
zine, who keeps rank- 
ing 'ZBC as one of the 
top collegiate radio 
stations in the nation. 

The door to the 
station in McElroy 
Hall is never closed. 

and anyone is welcome 
at their organizational 
meetings. Playing 
music for all types of 
listeners, tuning to 
90.3 on the FM dial is 
sure to be a good 

Twenty-four hour 
weekends occur often, 
and the audiences al- 
ways call in with spe- 
cial requests. 

Sitting in the 
Eagle's Nest is not al- 
ways a blast, but when 
'ZBC is broadcast over 
the speakers, the pa- 
trons always seem to 
comment on the music. 

WZBC 171 

Kristin Vizvary 

Women's Resource Center 

The Women's Re- 
source Center, located 
in McElroy Commons, 
serves as a center for 
women in B.C.'s under- 
graduate and faculty 
communities to meet 
and discuss the issues 
concerning the ad- 
vancement of women at 
the university as well as 
in society as a whole. 

In addition to 
providing the entirety of 
B.C. with a clear image 
of 'woman' in the twen- 
tieth century, the group 
seeks to aid women in 
the community with job 
networks and work- 
shops, support networks 
for crises as well as 
sponsoring a lecture se- 
ries with speakers who 
talk on topics of general 
concern in the area of 
women's interest. 

From women in 

art to science and soci- 
ology, opportunities for 
advancement are dis- 
played on the Women's 
Resource Center's at- 
tractive bulletin board. 
Also on the board are 
lecture announce- 
ments, volunteer possi- 
bilities and upcoming 
events that could pro- 
voke an interesting 

Right: The Resource 
Center Board, filled with 
information and oppor- 

Below: A student talks with an interested undergrad. 

172 Women's Resource Center 

Below: The infamous Film Board Door. 
Bottom: The Film Board (behind the scenes). 

B,C Film Board 

The Boston Ojllcge 
Film Board is the one 
group on campus that 
can prevent a student 
from going out on a 
weekend. They hold a 
variety of movies, from 
recent releases to old 
classics. Shown in 
McGuinn Auditorium 
and Barry Pavillion on 
the Newton Campus, 
the films, held on Fri- 
day, Saturday and 
Sunday evenings, al- 
ways draw large audi- 

The favorites of this 
year have been Dead 
Again and Patriot 
Games, both recent 
releases. Some films, 
offered on a "one night 
only" schedule are of 
special interest. The 
Film Board schedules 
movies for every 
weekend in the se- 

mester, so there is al- 
ways .something to do 
on a weekend, even 
during exams. The 
Film Board welcomes 
interested people, and 
is always looking for 
new volunteers. 

Attend a show— 
you'll likeit, and think 
when was the last time 
you had this much fun 
with your B.C.I.D.? 

Photos by Alexandra Gianinno 

B.C. Film Board 173 

In the End.,. 

Over 110 clubs and 
organizations operate 
within the gates of the 
Heights. Each has a 
goal, and whether it is 
simply the physical 
benefits of exercise in 
club sports, the gratifi- 
cation of producing an 
interesting publication 
or performance, or the 
awareness inspired 
from a cultural organi- 
zation, they all seem to 
achieve it. 

Each club is 
supported and operated 
by dedicated student 
volunteers, student 
leaders and faculty ad- 
visors. In conjuction 
with the Office of the 
Dean for Student De- 
velopment, these orga- 
nizations develop pro- 
grams of interest for all 
students, giving every- 
one the opportunity to 
seek out where their 

interests lie. 

In the spirit of 
the Sub Turri's theme, 
"Spectemur Agendo," 
the clubs of B.C. at- 
tempt to promote ex- 
tracurricular involve- 
ment and initiate a non- 
academic part of our 
lives. The goal is to 
produce well-rounded 
and exemplary indi- 
viduals who are ready 
to take on the world. 

As B.C. students 
leave the Heights to 
pursue their newly 
discovered intellects, 
each one will not only 
remember their favor- 
ite weekend hotspot, 
but also their favorite 
pastime or interest, and 
how it helped them to 
mature and make it 
through their lives at 
Boston College. 

Alexandra Gianinno 

174 In the End 

Acthities 17' 

176 Sports 




Xet Us Be Known By Our Actions. Boston 
College's varsity sports teams made them- 
selves known throughout the athletic commu- 
nity by achieving respect and recognition in 
the 1992-1993 year. Under Coach Tom 
Coughlin, the football team gained a spot in 
the top twenty-five and spent New Year's day 
in Tampa playing Tennessee in the Hall of 
Fame bowl, their first bowl game since 1986. 
Coach Coughlin also proved his dedication to 
B.C. by opting to remain here rather than 
moving on to the NFL as head coach of the 

Women made news by earning two 1992 
National Championships in both rugby and 
hockey. For sports that receive little funding or 
support, they have gained the reputation as 
powerhouse competitors and a force to be reck- 
oned with for B.C. 

With a renewed contract for basketball coach 
Jim O'Brien, the team responded with wins in 
the Big East and national attention. New 
hockey coach Steve Cedorchuk worked hard to 
fill the shoes left empty by legend Len 
Ceglarski and appears to be successful. All the 
athletes, coaches, and managers made sure 
that B.C. became "known by their actions." 

Spectemur SXcjendo 


Bowl Bound! 

Eagles Fly High After 


The 1992 Boston College 
Eagles soared to new heights 
this past fall. In only his 
second year as headcoach, 
Tom Coughlin accomplished 
one of his goals for the foot- 
ball program. He turned the 
team around as the Eagles 
improved their 1991 record of 
4-7 to 8-2-1 and a spot in the 
Hall of Fame Bowl in Tampa, 

Although the Eagles 
began the season unranked 
nationally, they quickly gar- 
nered media attention with 
four straight home wins, in- 
cluding three shutouts and a 
48-0 whipping of North- 
western. This, combined with 
a 24-all tie with rival West 
Virginia, sent the confident 
5-0 Eagles to football mecca 
State College, Pennsylvania 
with a Top 20 ranking. In the 
biggest win of the Eagles reg- 
ular season, Penn State 
learned the lessons of humil- 
ity at the hands of the quick 
strike Eagle offense and the 
domineering defense as the 

Eagles came out on top 35-32. 
The team then flew south to 
defeat Tulane before return- 
ing to Alumni Stadium on a 
rainy Halloween Day to prey 
on the Owls of Temple. 

The Eagles became one of 
the most talked about teams 
in college football that week, 
as they were one of a handful 
of teams still undefeated at 
that point in the season. 
Upset oriented expectation 
surrounded the #9 Eagles 
match-up with football giant 
#8 Notre Dame. The Eagles 
were outmatched in South 
Bend and fell in a disappoint- 
ing 54-7 loss. Another tough 
loss followed at home as the 
Eagles stumbled against Big 
East rival Syracuse. All was 
not lost, however, as the 
Eagles secured a Hall of 
Fame Bowl bid that week- 
end. The Eagles ended their 
amazing turnaround season 
with a 41-24 victory at West 

Holding his helmet high, RB Darnell 
Campbell celebrates another vic- 
tory. Photo by Kevin Sullivan. 

178 Football 












MichiKan St 



W. Virginia 



Henn StaU- 









Notrrr iJam.- 










rd ».:;.i 

When one thinks of the Boston 
College Football defense, inside 
linebacker Tom McManus is per- 
haps the first name that comes 
to mind — and with good reason. 
A tough, aggressive competitor 
throughout his stay at the 
Heights, McManus received 

numerous accolades. As a sen- 
ior, McManus was named 3rd- 
Team Ail-American by the Foot- 
ball News and Ist-Team All-Big 
East for leading the Eagles and 
the conference in total tackles 
with 159. In his junior season, 
McManus set a B.C. record with 

Chuckie Dukes Leading Rusher 

The Boston Globe has touted 
him as the best running back in 
Boston College football history. 
In his two years at the Heights, 
Chuckie Dukes has made his 
mark and broken some records 
along the way. For starters, this 
Albany, NY native and Dean 
Junior College transfer broke 
Mike Esposito's single season 
rushing record and was then 
named to the ALL BIG EAST 
first team. He then garnered 
many kudos including spots on 
the AP 3rd team. College Weekly 
All- American 2nd team, and the 
AP All-East 1st team. He was 
also a finalist for the Doak 
Walker Award, the award given 
to the most outstanding col- 
legiate running back. After the 
regular season, Chuckie enjoyed 
post season bowl action, includ- 

ing not only the Hall of Fame 
Bowl, but the Hula Bowl and the 
East-West Shrine game. At the 
Hula Bowl, Chuckie scored the 
East's lone touchdown, and in 
the East-West Shrine Game he 
received the MVP award. 

As for the future. Chuckle's 
first wish is to put his agility and 
speed to work in the NFL. As a 
Human Development major in 
the School of Education, he 
knows that he can also utilize 
his degree to work with children, 
whether it be as a teacher or a 
social worker. According to 
Chuckie, the road that led him to 
this point was both fulfilling and 
challenging. "It wasn't an easy 
road ... I could have quit at any 
time but I didn't. It was a lot of 
hard work and each Saturday it 
paid off." 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

Tom McManus I 

All American j 

165 total tackles en route to (j 
being named Ist-Team All-Big r. 
East as well as being named the ^^ 
George Bulger Lowe Award win 
ner as New England's best de 
fensive player. 

Tom came to B.C. as a highly- 
recruited player from Wheeling; 
High School in Illinois, where: 
he earned All-State and All- 
America honorable mentions. 
His family has since moved to 
Edgewater, Florida. Tom is a. 
marketing major in the Carroll 
School of Management. Mc- 
Manus will undoubtedly be a 
high selection in the 1993 draft. 
— Tom Fry 

Photos by Ali Gianinno and John Caruso 

180 Football 

Ivan Boyd 

Rising Star 

Ivan Boyd became a major 
force for the B.C. Eagles this 
year, finishing the season with 
17 receptions for 370 yards and 3 
touchdowns, and he figures to be 
an even bigger threat next year. 
The 6'0" junior flanker from 
Canton, Ohio says his personal 
highlight from the 92-93 season 
was "Catching a 48-yard touch- 
down against Penn State that 
;put us ahead to stay." 

"Hopefully next year we'll do 
better. We want to continue our 
success but we'll take it a game 
at a time." Boyd offers no ex- 
cuses for why the Eagles 
shouldn't win against Miami, 
first up on their schedule next 
season. "We have plenty of time 
to prepare for that one and it 
would be great to start next sea- 

Mike Panos 

Scholar Attilete 

This season at Boston (^olleKX' 
was very satisfying for junior in- 
side linebacker Mike Panos. He 
played in all eleven regular sea- 
son games, the Hall of Fame 
Bowl, and contributed six pri- 
mary tackles and two assisted 
tackles to the Eagles special 
teams efforts. Panos hails from 
Peabody, Massachusetts and at- 
tended high school at St. John's 
Prep where during his senior 
year he was team captain, team 
MVP, and was named to the All- 
Scholastic teams by both The 
Boston Globe and The Boston 

Accordin}^- to i'anos, the high- 
light of this year's very success- 
ful season was the victory at 
Penn State. 

"First of all, it was the birth- 
day of Jay McGillis and that in- 
spired our team to play to its 
fullest potential. We practically 
played an infallihle game with 
Pete Mitchell, Glenn Foley, and 
the whole defense having out- 
standing games. And finally, it 
was the last time we would ever 
play Penn State. The whole ex- 
citement and aura was some- 
thing that I won't soon forget." 

Panos double majors in Eng- 
lish and Communications in the 
College of Arts & Sciences. 

— Larry Kissko 

Photos by Ali Gianinno and John 

son on a high note," says Boyd. 

As for nemesis Notre Dame, 
who handed B.C. their first loss 
in South Bend, Boyd has one 
thought. "Revenge. We're a 
better team than that and we 
plan to prove it next time." 

Finally, Boyd adds that play- 
ing in the Hall of Fame Bowl was 
a great experience for the whole 
team, especially the seniors, but 

he wants more. "Playing in 
Tampa was great but I think we 
can play even better next sea- 
son, win more games, and get to 
an even bigger bowl," said Boyd. 
With Ivan Boyd on the team, the 
Eagles look like they might do 
just that. 

— Tracey Donnelly 


Football 181 

\ 4 




Above: #23 "Fire" Keith Miller 

waits for the pass as a Temple de- 
fender closes in. Photo by John 


Right: Part of the defensive line 
assess their performance while on 
the sidelines. Photo by John Caruso. 

182 Football 

Tampa Bay Woes 

Vols Prove To Be Too Mucli 
For Eagles In 

January 1, 1993, a warm, 
sunny day in Tampa Bay, 
was to be the successful cul- 
mination of a fruitful season 
for the Boston College 
Eagles. However, Tennessee 
quarterback Heath Shuler 
put a lid on a Boston College 
Hall of Fame Bowl victory. 

Going into the game, the 
17th ranked Volunteers were 
ly-i. point favorites over the 
number 16 Eagles. Heath 
Shuler proved to be the Vol's 
lethal weapon as he carried 
his team to a 14-7 halftime 
lead. In the third quarter, 
the Vols scored 17 unan- 
swered points to make the 
score 31-7. In the fourth 
quarter, the Eagles exploded 
for 16 points, but it wasn't 
what Tom Coughlin had 

hoped for. Tennessee scored 
again, and Boston College 
attempted a late comeback 
with 2 touchdowns in the last 
six minutes. Pete Mitchell 
scored his second six of the 
game, followed by a two point 
conversion. Darnell Camp- 
bell then ran for a touchdown 
to put the final at 38-23 in 
favor of Tennessee. 

The Eagles completed 
their long and successful sea- 
son with an 8-3-1 record, 
making their first bowl ap- 
pearance since 1986 when 
they won the inaugural Hall 
of Fame Bowl against Geor- 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

TOP: Head Coach Tom Coughlin 
leads the Eagles to a successful sea- 
son. Photo by John Caruso. 
ABOVE: After another Eagle win, 
#82 Pete Mitchell runs off the field. 
Photo by All Gianinno. 
RIGHT: Freshman #42 Justice 
Smith runs hard and eludes North- 
western defenders. Photo by John 

184 Football 

U October 1970 — 3 July 1992 


•^ '^^W, 


By Sieve Kraiise 
Reprinted with the permission of the 
Lynn Daily Evening Item (July 1992) 

When news of Boston College football player 
Jay McGillis ' death circulated Friday and Saturday, 
I'm sure everyone with a heart stopped wluit they 
were doing and reflected on the cruel tricks that fate 
and mortality play on all of us. 

Bin teammates Bill Norcross of Lynn and Milie 
Panos of Peabody reflected a lot harder. 

Norcross and Panos were McGillis' room- 
males during their freshmen year at BC. The trio, 
along with Ivan Boyd of Canton, Ohio, were insepa- 
rable ill the summer and fall of 1990. Norcross and 
McGillis would stay up late playing Nintendo - an- 
noying Panos so much that the e.\-St. John 's Prep star 
had to join in in- go crazy. 

They had so much fun logether. McGillis was 
a homebody. He called home at least twice a day, and 
made a bee-line to his native Brockton on the week- 

" We 'd rag on him constantly about it, " said 
Norcross, who played football and baseball at St. 
Mary 'v. "He was a home person. The first thing he 
did when he got here (BC) was put a picture of his 
girlfriend up. He was always on the phone with her, 
and would always go home on the weekends to see 
her. " 

"We called him 'Suitcase Student'," said 

Thai's how it was supposed to be - three kids 
groping their way through college, savoring each 
new experience with laughter and humor. 

And today, Norcross and Panos can only reflect 
on that. For McGillis died Friday nighl of leukemia. 

"I don 't think you could describe him in a few 
words, " said Norcross. "For the past seven months in- 
so, I don 'l think Iheie 's anyone I've ever seen as strong 
as Jay McGillis. " 

The Brockton-Prepfootball games last fall made 
for some interesting conversations between Panos and 
McGillis, who was a strong safety for the Boxers the 
year they were being louted as the No. I football team 
in the nation. 

" He always used to kid me about being from The 
Prep, " said Panos. "He called us 'the rich kids on the 
hill. ' Then, when we beat them, he got a lot of respect 
for us. " 

That was in September. In November - after BC 
had played Syiacuse - McGillis first found out he had 
leukemia. Two weeksafterhe wasdiagnosed, Biockton 
played its rematch against The Prep in the Division I 
playoffs at Boston University. This time. Hnicktoii 

"Even though he was sick. " Panos said, "he still 
kidded me. He said. 'We won the iinpinlaiit one. ' 

After the game. Brockton Coach .■\rnuind 
Colombo gave McGillis the Iropliy the Bo.\ers received 
for winning. 

Between Novemberand Friday, you never heard 
a whimper from McGillis, his friends say. 

"The last time I went in to see him, I expected to 
see him really down, " Norcross said. "The doctors had 
pretty much said there was nothing else to do. It was 
really sad. 

"1 went in tlieie and the first thing thai happened 
was that I broke down, " Norcross said. "He held out 
his hand and said Theie' s nothing to wony about. ' We 
started talking, but I didn 'l know how to act. I was 
li-ying to encourage hint, and he wound up encouraging 

Still, Norcross said. MUiilln allowed hn 
friends glimpses as to what he Hunt tune been feeling 

"The one thing he said to me that sticks out 
was, 'Yini really learn to value life and what il'\ 
worth. ' It really sticks to me, " Norcross said. 'I 
don 't think a lot of people understand until their liim 
comes how important things are. " 

Panos said ihal in the beginning, when McGillis 
found out he had leukemia. "I think he accepted that 
(death) was a real possibility. Hut up until a coiipU 
of weeks ago. I don't think that it was a leality to 

"Bui." said Panos. -the past two ueeks lu 
really deteriorated badl\. " 

SaidXcn-crosy ■ Hislanuh n,n .//.wn > w/ii// 
of hope. Even when ilu ihn ior\ \iii,l there Mils nm 
much more they couhl do lor liini. they fell he could 
pull through. " 

McGillis loui;lit locoiUi home from the hospi- 
tal last Wcdneschiv. and ilu d.u lors lust did eveiy- 
Ihing they could In nuikc lion sz/.i/n; eiumgh to go. " 
Norcross said. 

"When lie mme home, hi- wiisn'l lidking very 
much." Norcross saitl. "lie was pieitv much bed- 
ridden. He didn't say a word." 

Just before he died. :\orcross said, "he just 
woke up and told his sister, Kaihy. that eveiything 
would he OK. Andllun /;> lusi passed away." 

"He was die best. Panos said. "Lven time 
you read about someone ilsiiig. they're always telling 
you how wonderful he wen. Sometimes, yini wonder 
if they're saying all that just because the person's 

" Bui Jay was the I eid thing. " I'luuis said. "He 
was the genuine article, ivervihatg they're sayuig 
about him svas true. " 

Defensive Heat 

Unity and Experience are 

Keys to 



In the words of Boston Col- 
lege defensive coordinator 
Steve Szabo, "Champion- 
ships, on any level, are won 
on defense." The Eagles kept 
opponents scoreless for 206 
straight minutes, including 
three shutouts, a feat the 
Eagles have not accomplish- 
ed in more than 50 years. 
Coach Szabo attributed this 
positive change to the vet- 
eran players he worked with 
and their improved condi- 
tion, ability and attitude 
which has proven to be more 
effective than in years past. 

On the whole, the defen- 
sive line is not as big or as 
fast as the national average. 
They compensate for this 
disadvantage by rotating on 
the snap of the ball, disguis- 
ing plays or changing their 
alignment. As Coach Szabo 
states, "Defensive football is 
the ability to take away 
something that the offense 

has an advantage over," and 
the linemen know this well. 
Although Szabo throws out 
some names of key contrib- 
utors, he is careful to stress 
that unity is the key. He tells 
his players to "never get to 
the point where you think it's 
you. It's the system and you 
are playing within the sys- 
tem . . . every guy gets called 
upon to play his part, and no 
other guy is more important 
than the other ten." He also 
stresses "what is important 
is that our 11 guys playing as 
a unit play better than their 
11 guys." The unity and ex- 
perience within the line 
created the efficiency and 
success that propelled 
Boston College into national 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

#85 OLB Russell Durham prevents 
a Rutgers run. Photo by AH 

186 Football 

Left: All-America Candidate Turn 
McManus #53 flattens the Rutgers 
quarterback en route to a victory. 
Photo by All Gianinno. 



Above: ILB Stephen Boyd #50 
towers behind a cowering Rutgers 
player. Photo by Ali Giaiiinno. 

Left: #28 Senior FS Charlie 
Brennan tackles a Notre Dame 
player in South Bend. Photo by John 

*• "« 








Leaps and Bounds 

Track Teams Crosses the Finish 

Line of Success 

The Boston College 
Track team was led 
throug-h a successful 
season by freshman 
middle distance runner 
Adrian Hampson. Hamp- 
son ran the mile and the 
fastest leg in the 4 x 800 
relay team. 

During a non scoring 
invitational meet at Bos- 
ton University, the 
Eagles placed several 
team members in the 
ICAAAA track meet of 
the Terrier Classic. 
Hampson qualified in 
both the mile and the 
4x800 relay. Joining 
Hampson in the mile was 
senior Brian Murphy. 

Keith Yuen and Chris 
Georgules qualified in 
the .'jOOO meters, while 
John Wassenaar and Rob 
Williams qualified for the 
5000 meter and the 500 
meter races, respect- 
ively. Senior Mike At- 
wood also qualified for 
the 1000 meter race. 

According to Atwood, 
the success at the 
ICAAAA qualifying 
meet gave the team a 
great boost. He said, 
"We're definitely very 
pleased with our success 
in qualifying and hope 
that other success will 

Track 189 

Victories Come 
at Hard Times 

Expectations Dashed as 

Hamper Play 

A season that began with 
so much hope and expecta- 
tion ended up being very 
mediocre for the 1992 Boston 
College men's soccer team. 
With six top-notch freshmen 
recruits joining a solid nu- 
cleus of ten returning start- 
ers, the team had realistic 
hopes of returning to both 
the Big East and NCAA 

A strong pre-season in- 
cluded a 2-0 victory at #12 
Adelphi and high pre-season 
rankings, setting the stage 
for a very successful season. 
But for all the experience 
and talent fifth year head 
coach Ed Kelly had amassed, 
there is no solving the prob- 
lem of injuries. With different 
players being hurt through- 
out the season, Kelly was ex- 
tremely restricted in using 
his nationally recognized 
coaching abilities. Only two 
players played in all 18 
games, making it difficult to 
create the regular line-up 
needed for consistent suc- 


Despite the numerous in- 
juries that plagued the 1992 
squad, the team showed bril- 
liance during a few games. 
The up-and-down year for 
the Eagles began with an im- 
pressive 7-0 drubbing of 
Westfield State. Then, after 
two heartbreaking losses to 
Brown and Pittsburgh, the 
team defeated cross-town 
rival Boston University and 
Hartford, both Top-15 teams. 
Other solid performances in- 
cluded a 3-1 victory over 
powerhouse Connecticut and 
a 2-0 win against Dartmouth. 

Looking on the bright side 
of things, the team managed 
to complete the season with a 
Avinning record of 10-8, win- 
ning six victories of their last 
eight games. In all, the men's 
soccer team made the best of 
bad circumstances. 

— Tom Fry 

Sophomore Dan Atanasov leads a 
Boston College attack against help- 
less Rhode Island. All photos by 
Wilma Joas. 

190 Men's Soccer 

■^S-^is— '- "W'' 




Wi-ntflifld St. 







Bomun U. 






S«U<n Hall 



Florida Intntl. 



St. Louitt 

Holy Crou 














Rhode Island 









SeaHon Record 


Left; Sophomore (arlo.s ( 'asa.s liKhi. ^ 
for the ball with a Rhode Islami 
player on a mudfly Shea Field. 

Above: B.C. outmanned Rhode Is- 
land all game long as Dan Mac- 
Donald and Carlos Casas play somt 
tough defense. 

Left: "Irish" Paul Fahey shows off 
some of his ball control skills. 

Men's Soccer 191 

Senior Stars 

Brian Boussy came to 
Boston College as a hif^hiy re- 
cruited goaltender from Co- 
lumbia, MD. While at the 
Heights, "Bouss," a 4-year 
starter and 2-year captain 
has continued his impressive 
play in the net. Boussy sin- 
gles out the Big East Cham- 
pionship and NCAA Tourna- 
ment bid in his sophomore 
season as high points in his 
B.C. soccer career. He is also 
quite proud of his winning 
record against national 
power Boston University. 

Accolades that "B" has ac- 
cumulated while in an eagle 
uniform include 2-time Big 
East Player of the Week; the 
McElroy Scholarship for the 
outstanding B.C. junior soc- 
cer player, who demonstrates 
talent, commitment, and 
leadership; and co-winner of 
the Joseph L. Shea Award. 

When one thinks of the 
Boston College men's soccer 
team in recent history, the 
name of Justin Ceccarelli un- 
doubtedly comes to mind. 

"Chick" was a 4-year starter 
and an All-American candi- 
date his senior season. He 
also lead the Eagles in scor- 
ing his first 3 seasons at the 
Heights, and only a mid- 
season knee injury stopped 
him from leading the team as 
a senior as well. With 79 ca- 
reer points, 31 goals and 17 
assists, Ceccarelli could pos- 
sibly be B.C.'s most prolific 
scorer ever. 

"Whoppy," as he was affec- 
tionately known, regards the 
1990 Big East Championship 
victory as the best moment in 
his soccer career at B.C. In 
fact, he was voted M.V.P. of 
that tournament for his game 
winning goals against both 
Syracuse in the semifinals 
and Seton Hall in the finals. 
In his freshman season, he 
was named Big East Rookie 
of the Year. Junior year, he 
made the All-New England 
2nd team and was a co-%\'inner 
of the Joseph L. Shea Award. 
— Tom Frv 

)pposite page: photos by Paul Hezel. This page: photos by Rudy Winston. 

Men's Soccer 193 

Defying All 

Teamwork Pays Off for tlie 

Soccer Team. 

Entering the 1992 season 
with five seniors and a host of 
underclassmen, not much 
was expected of the Boston 
College women's soccer 
team. Third year coach Terez 
Bonorden felt confident, 
however, that her club had 
the right chemistry to have a 
very successful season. 

The team began their sea- 
son with a rough start which 
included losses to Massachu- 
setts, Colgate, and Hartford. 
Nonetheless, the team 
bounced back with a four 
game winning streak, capped 
by a 3-1 victory over Top-20 

One of the main improve- 
ments over the 1991 cam- 
paign was the play of the de- 
fense, which allowed only 24 
goals in 20 games, including 
seven shutouts. The addition 
of new assistant coach Rob 
Blank, former All-American 
goalkeeper, added expertise 
to the team's defense. 

In early October, when the 
team was floating around the 
.500 mark, the Lady Eagles 
embarked on a six game 

winning streak, defeating 
three Top-20 teams. During 
the streak the Lady Eagles 
outscored their opponents 17 
to 3. 

The team continued to play 
strong throughout the re- 
mainder of the season to fi- 
nish their regular season 
mark at 13-7, above their pre- 
season goal of a 60% winning 
percentage. Coach Bonorden 
felt the keys to the season 
were no injuries, the depth of 
the team's talent, and a fa- 
vorable home schedule. But, 
most importantly was the 
total team effort and a belief 
that "all hard work pays off." 
A symbol of the team effort 
was that 15 players had goals 
and 17 players had offensive 
points. The "hard work" paid 
off and the team received an 
invitation to the ECAC soc- 
cer tournament as the #2 

— Tom Fry 

194 Women's Soccer 

LEFT: Stacy Kemler high kicks the 
ball before it gets away from her. 

TOP: A look of determination comes 
from Jen Barnett as she passes the 
ball downfield. 

TOP RIGHT: Senior Co-Captain 
Sonj a Withington, the women's lead- 
ing scorer, outruns a defender for 
prime field position. 

196 Lacrosse 

LAX Aggression 

Young Team Gains Experience 

The men's lacrosse team 
finished the fall season with 
a record of 2-4. The fall sea- 
son for the lacrosse team is 
what the spring season is to 
football teams. It is a time for 
a coach to size up his team 
and "the team to begin to gel 
. . . We use the fall season as a 
time to look at the progress of 
our returning players, get a 
first glimpse at the 12 new re- 
cruits, and give walk-ons a 
chance. The games we play 
basically amount to scrim- 
mages in preparation for the 
spring season," Coach Ed 
Moy said. 

The strengths of this year's 
team lie in the attackers and 
midfielders who are led by 
captains, senior midfielder 
Jamie Egan and junior right 
fielder Rick Marklinger. The 
third captain of the team is 

in the Fall 

Victor lanno, senior goalie. 

These captains play a cru- 
cial role in leading the inex- 
perienced team. Egan is the 
only senior on a defense 
which is made up of fresh- 
man, sophomore, junior, and 
Egan, who says, "Lack of ex- 
perience is our biggest weak- 
ness right now. We're a young 
team and it may take time be- 
fore everyone feels comfort- 
able playing together." 
Although the team lost its 
leading scorer and four other 
midfielders from last year's 
team, optimism is high for 
another successful spring 

— Larrv Kissko 

Here is what Lacrosse is all about. 

Lacrosse 197 

Moving Up 

Improvement and Top 


The six year old crew team 
showed the New England 
area they have what it takes 
to compete in this age old 
sport. Boston College Crew 
took another step in develop- 
ment and expansion when 
the women's Lightweight 
Eight placed fourth overall 
and first among college 
teams at the 1992 Head of the 
Charles Regatta. Another 
big win for the women was a 
come from behind second 
place finish at the Head of 
the Connecticut Regatta. 
Losing this race by only two 
seconds, coxswain Meredith 
Hickory said, "it was the 
most exciting race I've been 
in." Assistant coaches Dave 
O'Neil (BC '91) and Ted Ben- 
ford led the women to pre- 
vious victories in the spring 
of 1992 as well. The Novice 
Lightweight women sculled 
to a second place finish at the 


Dad Vail Regatta and first 
place at the New England 

Head coach John Ciovacco, 
assisted by Peter Olrich, led 
the men's lightweight eight 
to a second place finish in the 

1992 New England Cham- 
pionships. "The team is 
showing incredible growth 
and improvement and we feel 
we are competitive with Dad 
Vail schools," said Junior 
oarsman Jon Stocco. The 
men feel confident for the 

1993 spring season because 
only one oarsman graduated 
in 1992. The team is young 
and continues to expand 
each year, increasing their 
level of competitiveness and 

The women's crew team concen- 
trates on their way to a fourth place 
finish at the Head of the Charles. 


In the middle of a race, the oarsmen 
are determined to do well. 

:'*^ — 

Hard work on the Charles River. All 
photos by Matt West. 

198 Crew 

In the bow, the women pull, as they 
scull toward another victory. 

Crew 199 

Swing Away! 

This year, under 
second year coach 
Thomas Boron, the golf 
team experienced a suc- 
cessful season. Along 
with a top ten finish at 
the Ohio State Buckeye 
Tournament, the team 
also finished third at the 
New England cham- 
pionships. It was also a 
year of "firsts" — it was 
the first year that the 

golf team has lowered 
its tournament average 
by 10 shots, and for the 
first time, the team 
began to actively re- 
cruit. In the post season, 
the team won the ECAC 
Regional qualifiers at 
Middlebury and then 
went on to a top ten fin- 
ish at the finals. 
— Courtney Fitzgerald 



In their first season as a 
varsity team, the fencers ex- 
panded the number of op- 
ponents they challenged this 
year. The men's and women's 
fencing team had a fruitful 
season. At the season kickoff 
at Brandeis — "The Big One," 
the team had three people 
place in competition. Fresh- 
man Dien Nguyen placed 4th 
in the men's foil, senior Jen 
Lodowsky placed 18th in wom- 
en's foil and the team's pres- 
ident Chris Chute, placed 7th 
in men's saber. 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

Brings Wins 

Big Wins Boost Team 


The Boston College field 
hockey team made many 
leaps and bounds during the 
1992 season. Returning four 
seniors, the Lady Eagles 
compiled a 9-10 record, a four 
win improvement over last 
season. Highlights included 
wins over the University of 
New Hampshire and 
UCONN. This 2-1 overtime 
victory was special because it 
was the first in the school's 
history over UCONN. Coach 
Sherren Granese was 
pleased with the team's 
overall performance saying, 
"this is the best field hockey 
we've played. I've never seen 
a team work so hard or be so 

This commitment was due 
to the closeness of the 

players on and off the field. 
Throughout the season, the 
defense was the anchor of the 
team. It was led by goalie 
Heather Welch, who compiled 
a 1.49 goals against average. 
Tri-captain Ariane Moyes 
also contributed to the 
team's success on the de- 
fense. Although the team 
failed to qualify for the Big 
East tournament, the emo- 
tional victories will carry the 
squad into next year. Alison 
Corradi summed it up best by 
saying, "Future teams will 
carry on the tradition es- 
tablished this season. After 
this season, this team finally 
has confidence in them- 

— Anthony Caporrino 



Watching the play, a Lady Eagle is 
ready to defend her goal. All photos 
by Wilma Joas. 

202 Field Hockey 


204 Women's Tennis 

Renewal on the 

Young ETetters Learn the 
Ropes of a Demanding College 

The fall season for the 
women's tennis team was a 
learning process. The team 
was studded with inexperi- 
ence as five of the seven 
members of the team were 
freshmen, including the top 
two seeds, Hope McAndrew 
and Mellissa Robbins. What 
the team lacked in experi- 
ence, they made up for in 
depth. "We all seem to have 
even talent through the 
team. I don't feel any added 
pressure playing #1 — one of 
us had to," according to 

The young team spent 
most of the fall season ad- 
justing to the new level of 
play. "At first we (the fresh- 
men) weren't sure what to 
expect. We didn't now how 
mentally demanding college 
tennis was," said McAndrew. 
The season, filled with ex- 


perimentation and adjust- 
ment, enabled the team to 
learn the college game before 
the more demanding and 
competitive spring season. 
"The fall is more of a prepar- 
atory season for the spring 
when teams concentrate 
more on their game plans 
and team rankings are 
given," Robbins said. 

Although they finished 0-6 
and 8th of 13 at the Big East 
tournament, the team knows 
they can compete in the col- 
lege ranks. What they lack 
now in match experience is 
offset by their potential for 
greatness and the women 
should be a formidable op- 
ponent in the spring season 
and for many seasons to 

— Larry Kissko 

Women's Tennis 205 

Down and Dirty 

Ruggers "Try" 

On the rugby field, the 
men's club team finished 2-3 
this season under 25th-year 
coach Ken Daly and senior 
co-captains Pat Lawler and 
Terry Cullerton. The team, 
funded by players dues and 
fundraisers, was disappoint- 
ed that they didn't have a 
home field here at Boston 
College. One of their "home" 
games was actually played at 
Harvard. However, they 
were definitely buoyed by 
their 44-3 win over big rival 
Holy Cross. An additional 
team highlight was the inclu- 
sion of Boston College alum- 
nus and former Speaker of 
the House Tip O'Neill as 
honorary captain of the 
rugby team. The team had 
the opportunity to meet with 
him in his downtown office 
and presented him with a 

For Success 
Even WittLOut 
Home Field 

team jersey. 

Winning has been big re- 
cently for the defending Na- 
tional Champions women's 
rugby team. Under the direc- 
tion of long-time coach Ken 
Daly, assistant coach Jenni- 
fer Daly and the leadership 
of senior co-captains Rachel 
Jackson and Stephanie 
Vande Haar, the team fin- 
ished with a regular season 
record of 9-0. From there, 
they went on to win their 
league championshps. The 
biggest highlight of the sea- 
son was their exciting 8-5 vic- 
tory over long time rival 
UConn at the New England 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 



PI '■« b! I! 

i .18 


A Lady Eagle runs the ball as a Rad- 
cliffe defender tackles her. 

The women's rugby team fights for 
the ball against Radcliffe in another 
win for the Lady Eagles. Women', 
photos by Ali Gianinno. 

Off the field, the seniors show off 
what they really came to Boston Col- 
lege for. 


Shots On Goal 

New CoactL Leads Young Team 

Tough. Season 

The 1992-9::! hockey team 
knew from the outset that 
this season would be one of 
learning, transition and 
adjustment. This year's 
squad is comprised of two 
seniors, three juniors and 24 
sophomores and freshmen. 
Needless to say, experience 
and leadership were trouble- 
spots for the team this sea- 

"The season just has not 
gone as well as we would 
have liked. We've played 
some good games but our in- 
experience hurts us and 
overall it's just a learning 
year," said Head Coach Steve 

In early January, the team 
seemed to be turning around 
and headed for a successful 
year, but the starting goalie, 
sophomore Josh Singewald, 
was injured and the team 
dropped two games. 

"A definite strength of this 
year's team is its attitude 
and work ethic. Every game 
and practice the guys are out 
there giving maximum effort 
and they keep a positive out- 
look for the season." 

— Larrv Kissko 

New Challenges 

Steve Cedorchuk had a 
hard job in front of him when 
he took over this year as head 
coach of a very young and in- 
experienced hockey team. 
While the Eagles had com- 
piled an unremarkable 6-11-4 
record midway through the 
season, Coach Cedorchuk 
had only good things to say 
about a team that dressed 15 
freshmen and sophomores 
and only 5 upperclassmen for 
every game. 

"It's been a learning proc- 
ess for the team all year but 
there have been bright spots. 
I've seen players take over in 
leadership roles and excel 
and I've seen a lot of the 
younger talent developing. 
The key is that for every- 

thing to come together it 
takes time," said Cedorchuk. 

A bright spot for the men's 
hockey team this season was 
a big 2-1 victory over Yale, 
ranked 9th in the country at 
the time. Coach Cedorchuk 
said it lit up the team as they 
prepared for back-to-back 
games versus #1 powerhouse 
Maine later in the seson. 

Asked about the future of 
the team, Cedorchuk was 
both realistic and hopeful, "I 
just want to keep improving 
and rebuilding the program. 
The young talent will devel- 
op and I think we'll start 
winning more games as the 
team comes together." 

— Tracey Donnelly 

RIGHT: #10 Rob Laferriere and #23 
Don Chase are on the attack. 
FAR RIGHT: B.C. goalie and a 
Maine offender colUde at the net. 
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Another bril- 
Hant save by the B.C. keepers. 

210 Ice Hockey 

212 Ice Hockey Photos by John Caruso and Ivan Santucci 


S e n i (J r c o - c a p t a i n 
Marc Beran has skated 
reg-ular shifts for the 
Eaj^les since his fresh- 
man season and has not 
missed a same in thr-ee 
years. Last season, Bei'- 
an led the team with 22 
goals and was second in 
total points with 42. 
Beran has played in two 
Olympic festivals, win- 
ning the gold medal 
with Team West in 1989 
and the bronze medal 
with Team South in 
1990. He was chosen to 
play for the 1990 U.S. 
National Junior Team 
at the World Champion- 
ships in Helsinki. Beran 
is a marketing major in 
the Carroll School of 
Management and is ac- 
tive in the Student- Ath- 
lete Advisory Board. 

Sophomore defense- 
man Ian Moran's hock- 
ey career started in the 
Mite League of a small 

(]<)\()Vci<\() town. A long 
way from Colorado, Mo- 
ran has played for some 
of the most prestigious 
teams in the nation. He 
was captain of the 16 
and 17 year old United 
States select teams, the 
only high school playei- 
selected to the National 
Junior Team in 1990-91, 
and toured in Finland 
with the United States 
Over-20 team. 

Before this season, 
Moran had also been 
named to the Hockey 
East All-Star team and 
earned Hockey East 
"Co-Rookie of the year" 
honors as a freshman. 
Moran hopes to earn a 
defensive spot on the 
1994 United States 
Olympic Squad. Moran 
is enrolled in the College 
of Arts & Science and 
was drafted by the Pitts- 
burgh Penguins in 1990. 
— Larry Kissko 

Puck And Stick 

Women Skate Toward Anottier 


Midway through their 
season, the Women's Ice 
Hockey team looked for- 
ward to another na- 
tional championship in 
their division. Under 
the direction of 9th year 
coach Tom O'Malley, the 
women's team has com- 
piled a 12-5 record and 
has made many tourna- 
ment appearances, in- 
cluding the Beanpot 
where they played North- 
eastern and Harvard, 
and a road trip to The 
Bowdoin Invitational in 
Brunswick, Maine. 

According to O'Mal- 
ley, the highlight of the 
women's season was 

their 8-minute mini- 
game in New Haven, 
Connecticut between 
the periods of a New 
Haven Senators and 
Binghamton Rangers 
game. Before an audi- 
ence of 5,000 people, the 
Lady Eagles took on the 
Yale women and tied, 
but the second meeting 
proved victorious for 
the Lady Eagles as they 
beat Yale in a full length 
— Courtney Fitzgerald 



Photos by John Caruso 
and AH Gianinno 

214 Women's Ice Hockey 

Women's Ice Hockey 215 

Flies through the air as graceful as 
an Eagle. All photos by DJL. 

J , 

I Concentration before the whistle. I 






Points should be awarded for a look 
like this. 


216 Wrestling 

Pin On The Mat 

Inexperienced Grapplers 




Coming off a .'M^ \'.)'Jl-'.)2 
season, the wrestling? team 
dropped their first two meets 
of the new year by close mar- 
gins. In those two meets, 
however, Boston College 
placed a champion, a second 
place, two third place fin- 
ishers, and one fourth. Coach 
Rodney Buttry was pleased 
with the success, "We're a 
young team and we just are 
trying to take things one step 
at a time and improve each 

The youth of the team is 
the reason for their main 
problem — inexperience. The 
strong lightweight core of 
the wrestlers is made up of 
half sophomores and half 
freshmen weighting less 
than 150 pounds. 

Along with inexperience, 
the team was plagued by a 

lack of depth. According to 
Coach Buttry, "We don't 
really have all that many 
guys out right now and I 
don't anticipate seeing many 
more. It just doesn't give us a 
lot to work with." 

Captains Jimmy Gallager 
and Mark Cormann will be in 
charge of providing leader- 
ship for the young team 
throughout the season as the 
team grows in skill and ex- 
perience. Coach Buttry com- 
mented, "Our main outlook 
for the rest of the season is to 
continuously improve as in- 
dividuals and to grow to- 
gether as a team." 

— Larrv Kissko 

Blood, sweat, and tears characterize 

Wrestling 217 

New Records 

Men Swimmers 

The Boston College Men's 
Swimming team made great 
strides in what coach Tom 
Groden regards as a "re- 
building year." The team was 
anchored by senior captains 
Curt Jablonowski, Robert 
lacobucci, and John Murray. 
Coming off an outstanding 
season in 1991-92, where the 
team finished 3rd in the New 
England Championships and 
placed in the top-5 at the Na- 
tional Catholic Champion- 
ships the team did well to 
again record a winning sea- 
son. The reason for the drop- 
off was due to the graduation 
Maarten Kraaijvanger, who 
Groden regards as the best 
swimmer to ever attend B.C. 

Positive aspects for this 
year's team were the relays 
as well as the 100 and 100 
breast stroke and 100 and 200 

Dive Into New 



back stroke, where multiple 
swimmers, most notable Jab- 
lonowski, shattered B.C. rec- 
ords. Sophomore John Web- 
ber also shined in the 50, 100, 
and 200 freestyle and began 
to fill the void left by Kraaij- 
vanger's absence. 

Beginning the 1992-93 sea- 
son with a rough start, 2-4 in 
their first 6 meets, the team 
eventually pulled together 
because the underclassmen 
were able to score points at 
important meets. Consider- 
ing the tough schedule and 
lack of scholarship money for 
the men's program, the team 
had a very respectable and 
successful season. 

— Tom Fry 


A BC swimmer stands on the blocks, 
poised and ready. 

218 Men's Swimming 

Men's Swimming 219 



The race is on! Two swimmers com- 
pete for first place during another 

Hair flies as an Eagle diver spins 
through the air. 

On your mark. Get set. Go! BC 
swimmers take to the pool. 

• - - •'•»•»■ 

220 Women's Swimming 



k Hi 

- yoMi^ 




Swim And Lift 

Training And LeadersMp 
Creates Pool 
Of Talent 

The Boston College 
Women's Swim Team had an- 
other successful season, 
under the direction of coach 
Tom Groden, who enters his 
21st season at the Heights. 
The swimmers wanted to 
maintain the high level of 
performance from the 1991- 
92 season in which the team 
won the New England Cham- 
pionships and placed in the 
top-5 at the National Cath- 
olic Championships. 

After a mediocre start (3- 
3), the team began to really 
focus on quality practicing 
instead of quantity, which 
provided the needed inten- 
sity to propel the team into 
another winning season. The 
hard work that the team en- 
dured included 15-20 hours a 
week in the pool and 5 hours a 
week in the weight room. 

Senior tri-captains Glynis 

Anderson, Beverly Lazarski, 
and Carrie Kraeger provided 
the needed leadership to help 
develop the talents of under- 
classmen swimmers such as 
Junior Heather Bickle and 
Freshman Megan Lammon 
who were consistent scorers 
in all the meets. Kraeger ex- 
celled at the breast stroke, 
while Lazarski performed 
well in the back stroke and 
200 and 400 individual med- 
ley events. However, as 
usual, the relay teams were 
the real strength of the 
women's program. 

With the senior leadership 
and team's intense work 
ethic, the Lady Eagles could 
not help but be a success in 
the 1992-93 season. 

The first to hit the wall in a well ex- 
ecuted turn. 

Women's Swimming 221 

Downhill Racers 

B.C. Ski Team Speedily Edges 


The 1993 Boston Col- 
lege Ski Team had yet 
another successful sea- 
son under the direction 
of Head Coach Bill Toof, 
who is in his 23rd sea- 
son. Both the men and 
women had the ambi- 
tious goal of improving 
on last year's perform- 
ance at the U.S. Na- 
tional Collegiate Cham- 
pionship, where each 
squad earned third 
place finishes. 

In 1993, the women 
were led by their senior 
captain Kirsten Mohill, 
who is arguably one of 
the best female skiers to 
ever attend B.C. Kirsten 
was an Ail-American 
and All-Eastern Col- 
legiate Ski Conference 
(ECSC) selection as a 
junior. Mohill received 
support from sopho- 
more Jill Cupoli, who 
earned honorable men- 
tion Ail-American rec- 

ognition, after ending 
her freshman season in 
second place overall in 
the ECSC. 

For the men's team, 
senior captains Chris 
Yvars and Rick Van 
Dyke played important 
roles in continuing 
B.C.'s dominance on the 
slopes. Yvars earned 
All-ECSC honors and re- 
ceived the B.C. Unsung 
Hero Award in 1992. 
Van Dyke was also an 
All-ECSC selection and 
won the 1991 B.C. Un- 
sung Hero Award. Soph- 
omore sensation Tony 
DeLeo also contributed 
greatly to the success of 
the team as he consist- 
ently placed highly in 
the giant slalom events 
throughout the 1993 

— Tom Fry 


All Photos by Kristin 

222 Skiing 

Water Training 

Rigors Of Treading Water Take 

TlielT Toll On 

This season, under third 
year coach Jerry Moss, the 
Men's Water Polo team fin- 
ished 10-15 and earned a 
fourth place finish in the 
New England league. In any 
match, two teams of five play 
against one another, passing 
the ball around and taking 
shots on the goal, all while 
treading water for up to 45 
straight minutes, the team 
goes through rigorous work- 
outs in the Plex in order to 
condition themselves for this 
demanding sport. 

As with any other sport, 
the team's dedication to ex- 
cellence brings out the best 
in the players. Their rigorous 
workouts along with a posi- 
tive attitude make the men's 
water polo team the strong 
unit that it is. 

Senior Co-captain Randall 
Gilberd proved his worth in 
the water polo pool this sea- 

son as he led the team in scor- 
ing with 80 goals. Gilberd 
held the position of two 
meter man on the team. This 
position can be likened to the 
job of a center in basketball. 
In water polo, the offense re- 
volves around this key posi- 
tion. For Gilberd, a high 
point during his four years 
on the water polo team came 
last year against lona. lona 
at the time was ranked in the 
Top Twenty, and at the end of 
regulation, the score was 
tied. After double overtime, 
teammate Bob lacobucci 
scored the winning shot and 
the team celebrated their 
first win over a top twenty 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

Talent Through 
the Ranks 

Young Players Add Strength to 

the Men's 

With the addition of fresh- 
men Michael Kennedy and 
Stephen Murray and the ex- 
perience and skill of seniors 
Bill Power and Andy Ramir- 
ez, the men's tennis team en- 
joyed great success in the fall 
season. The team finished 
the autumn season with a 
record of 4-1, winning 33 of 37 
sets throughout the season 
and losing only to cross-town 
rival Boston University. 

The two freshmen added 
depth to the team absent a 
year ago. While the top three 
seeds (Power, Ramirez, and 
sophomore James Robles) 
were the strongholds of the 
team, many matches were 
decided in the lower seeds 


which included Kennedy and 
Murray. According to head 
coach Mark Burns, "The re- 
cruits have raised the level of 
play for the whole team." 

With all of the success in 
the fall season the team 
brought confidence into the 
spring season, where re- 
cently the Eagles have found 
success by winning the Big 
East three times in the last 
six years. The consistency of 
the upperclassmen and the 
new talent of the freshmen 
continues the squad's win- 
ning traditions. 

— Larry Kissko 

Men's tennis "overshadowed" most 
opponents in the homey Plex and 
Mod atmosphere. All photos by John 

226 Men's Tennis 

Left: Senior captain Bill Power 
offers his condolences to his un- 
fortunate opponent. 

Men's Tennis 227 

First basewoman Stacy Beardsley 
dives after a misthrown ball. 




Ready at the plate! Outfielder An- 
gela Mascenti waits for the perfect 

Shortstop Donna Stalter waits for 
the ball in an attempt to make a tag. 

228 Softball 

'^IpP' l^Vf0 yy ? » -— * ^ 


?;!' f- / 

Hit And Run 

Bad Weather and Hard 

Last spring was a season of 
highs and lows for the Lady 
Eagles Softball team. Their 
record of 11-13 was no indica- 
tion of the team's ability and 
reflected the stiff competi- 
tion they faced. 

Poor weather adversely 
affected the team all season, 
causing delays and postpone- 
ments. More importantly, 
however, was that the bad 
weather prevented the 
women from competing in 
the Big East Tournament. 
The second game of a crucial 
doubleheader against Prov- 
idence was called in the fifth 
inning due to inclement 
weather. Thus, the game did 
not count and the Lady 
Eagles were forced out of the 

Despite this disappoint- 


Hamper Lady 


ment, many players con- 
tinued to shine throughout 
the season. Second base 
woman Roseann Sheehan 
earned All Big East honors 
with a season batting aver- 
age of over ..300. Pitchers 
Kelli Weaver and Tricia 
Murphy threw for many 
strong performances 
throughout the year but 
faced some indomitable com- 
petition. Coach Nancy Mc- 
Guire said, "Our schedule is a 
positive for us. We many have 
less victories than other 
teams, but their schedule 
wasn't as strong as ours." 


Pitcher Kelli Murray was so intense 
she could pitch and catch at the 
same time. Ail photos by Matt West. 

Softball 229 

Beanpot Champs 
in Fenway Park 

Eagles Take to tlie Field 

Despite Early 
Season Woes 

Before the 1992 season 
even began, the baseball 
team was plagued with bad 
luck which continued into 
the start of the season. At the 
end of March, the team faced 
a frozen, unprepared dia- 
mond and inches of snow on 
the ground, a big change 
from their spring training in 
sunny Winter Haven, Flori- 
da. Continual poor weather 
and field conditions forced 
coach Mo Maloney to either 
relocate or reschedule a few 
early season games. This, 
combined with star shortstop 
Tom Mandile's broken hand, 
dampened expectations of a 
normally bright season. 

The team bounced back by 
the end of April with a de- 
cisive 3-1 defeat of North- 

eastern in the baseball Bean- 
pot final. This was the Eagles 
second Beanpot title in the 
three year history of the 
Boston tournament. The 
Green Monster loomed be- 
hind winning pitcher and 
tournament MVP Chris Hig- 
gins who threw for all nine 
innings. A recovered Man- 
dile turned in a valuable per- 
formance at the plate and 
first baseman Chris Taylor 
drove in the winning runs. 

Most of the 1992 starters 
returned for the 1993 season, 
as the men will defend their 
Beanpot title and continue 
an American tradition. 




.'mJlT 4^ -f f^ m 

Will he get the tag? First baseman 
Chris Taylor attempts to pick off a 
Northeastern baserunner. 

230 Baseball 


Tom Mandile scurries back to first, 
beating a Northeastern piclc-off 
attempt. All photos by Matt West. 

Beanpot MVP Chris "Chud" Higgins 
concentrates on his scathing fast- 

Shortstop Tom Mandile watches his 
hit head towards right field. 

Baseball 231 

Dig, Set, Slam 

New Coach Leads Spikers To 

An Improved 

The season for the volley- 
ball team has truly been of 
ups and downs. On the up 
side, the team got a new 
coach, won nine more games 
than in the 1991 season and 
won its own tournament. On 
the down side, the team fin- 
ished well below .500 at 12-2.5 
and dead last in the Big East 

This season was a bit of a 
transitional one for the lady 
spikers as they tried to get 
used to the style of the new 
coach Nadine Lilavois who 
said, "Much of the year was 
spent on the players getting 
used to my coaching styles 
and techniques." 

This year's team was most 
concerned with overall im- 
provement and change from 
the dismal 3-27 season of a 
year ago. Much of the im- 
provement stemmed from 

the closeness of the team, ac- 
cording to sophomore setter 
Katie Farrell. "By the end of 
the season the skills of the 
team improved overall and I 
think it was mainly due to 
the fact that we were such a 
tight knit team with such 
good team unity," Farrell 

The turnaround of this 
year's squad should be a 
springboard for complete 
change in the Boston College 
volleyball program vdth Lila- 
vois at the helm. She said, "I 
guarantee that within the 
next three years the Boston 
College volleyball program 
will have a completely differ- 
ent look." 

— Larrv Kissko 





t # 

^, I 






I fir 




FAR LEFT: Junior guard 
Gerrod Abram shows off his 
flair for scoring with this 
jump towards the backboard. 

TOP CENTER: Head Coach 
Jim O'Brien makes his point 
during a time out. 

ing the pass, senior Tri- 
Captain David Hinton runs 
down the court. 

Eisley takes his time drib- 
bling up the court. All photos 
by John Caniso. 

Basketball 235 



I This B.C. fast break is finished off by junior Malcom Huckaby's dunk. | 

236 Basketball 

Fast Break! 

Eagle Hoops Make A 

After finishing the 1991-9^! 
campaign with a 17-14 over- 
all record and the school's 
first post-season play (Na- 
tional Invitation Tourna- 
ment) since the 1987-88 
season, expectations were 
quite high for the 1992-9.'3 
Boston College men's basket- 
ball team. These expecta- 
tions stem from the fact that 
the Eagles are returning 
four starters, all who aver- 
aged double-digits in points 
last season. 

The team also got a boost 
before the season started as 
7th year Head Coach Jim 
O'Brien signed a new multi- 
year contract. O'Brien has 
not only had success "on the 
court" at the Heights, but 
also "off the court" in terms 
of recruiting. Since O'Brien 
signed Billy Curley, he has 
continually netted strong re- 
cruiting classes. This year's 
incoming freshman recruits 
include Paul Grant and Rob- 
ert Blackwell, both high 
school All-Americans. 

After attracting big-time 
players to play in Conte 
Forum, O'Brien uses his 
coaching abilities to refine 

Comeback In 

the accumulated talent. The 
1992-93 season was dominat- 
ed by the outstanding play of 
juniors Billy Curley (17 PPG, 
8 RPG), Howard Eisley (15 
PPG, 6 APG, 4 RPG), and Mal- 
colm Huckaby (15 PPG, 5 
RPG). O'Brien also received 
strong contributions from 
sophomores Kevin Hrobow- 
ski and Marc Molinsky, and 
freshman Paul Grant. 

The key to the successful 
season was the team's solid 
start (9-2 overall, 3-0 confer- 
ence), which returned the 
Eagles to the National Rank- 
ings (#22 in the Associated 
Press poll) after a long hia- 
tus. Victories included a pair 
of 1-point road wins at Syra- 
cuse and Georgetown, amidst 
a 6-game winning streak. 
After stumbling briefly at 
mid-season by dropping 3 
straight Big East games, the 
team moved on and contin- 
ued their march to postsea- 
son tournament play. 

— Tom Frv 

CENTER: Sophomore forward 
Kevin Hrobowski is tied up by the 
swarming Connecticut defense. 

LEFT: Coach Jim O'Brien and the 
bench look intense during a close 
B.C. game. All Photos by John 

Basketball 237 

238 Basketball 


IW" \ 



Senior Tri-Captain David 
Hinton puts a one-handed 
jumper in the air while the 
Marathon Oil defenders 
vainly attempt to stop the 
Eagles' domineering offens- 
ive force. Photo by John 

Sophomore guard Marc 
Molinsky heads towards the 
center of the action as Head 
Coach Jim O'Brien intently 
watches his team play. The 
Eagles, in their season open- 
er, defeated Marathon Oil bv 
a score of 91-83. Photo by 
John Caruso. 

TOP: While attempting a rebound 
junior Bill Curley heads for the floor 
All Photos by John Cai-uso. 

ABOVE: Howard Eisley and Donyell 
Marshall are separated during a 
'discussion' over a call. 

240 Basketball 

Freshman Paul Grant hauls in an- 
other rebound for the Eagles. 

David Hinton 

David Hint(jn came to Bos- 
ton College as a highly-re- 
cruited player from New- 
bur^h, Indiana, where he 
earned All-state second team 
honors and McDonald's All- 
America honorable mention. 
Hinton left Castle Hi{^h 
School as the school's career 
scoring and rebounding leader. 

While at the Heights, Hin- 
ton has been a true contrib- 
utor all four years. As a 
freshman, he started all 28 
games, averaging 11.3 points 
and 4.5 rebounds per game. 
During his sophomore and 

junior seasons, Hinton was 
hampered by injuries, which 
caused a drop in his statistics 
and limited his playing time; 
nonetheless he played in ofj 
of the team's HI games. In his 
.senior season, Hinton showed 
flashes of his old self — run- 
ning the court hard and scor- 
ing "points-in-the-paint." 

Off the court, Hinton is a 
general management major 
in the Carroll School of Man- 
agement, who enjoys to fish 
in his free time. 

— Tom Frv 

Play To Win 

Lady Eagles Rebound To A 


In her 13th season as 
the Women's basketball 
coach, Margo Plotzke 
has led the Lady Eagles 
to an 8-6, 2-4 BIG EAST 
start mid way through 
the 1992-93 season. 

This year's promising 
squad, which consisted 
of 7 returning letter 
winners, 4 freshmen 
and a redshirted fresh- 
man, had a competitive 
season. Among them 

was an exciting 82-81 
win over local rival 
Boston University, and 
victories over Holy Cross 
and Northeastern. A sea- 
son highlight included 
their trip to Michigan 
State where they defeat- 
ed Oregon State in the 
Felpausch Tournament. 
— Courtney Fitzgerald 

ABOVE: Joan Gallagher 
and Kerry Curran turn to 
chase a lost ball. RIGHT: 
Junior Kerry Curran side- 
steps an oncoming BIG 
EAST defender. Photos by 
Paul Hezel. 

242 Women's Basketball 







ABOVE: Co-Captains Sarah 
Behn and Marissa Mezzanotte 
discuss their opponents before 
the game. Photo by Paul Hezel. 
LEFT: #23 Kerry Curran scans 
the court for another Lady 
Eagle. Photo by Ivan Santucci. 

Women's Basketball 243 

^- ^ 

ABOVE: Marissa Mezza- 
notte moves out of the way of 
an Ohio State defender. 
Photo by Ivan Santucci. 
RIGHT: Michele Verotsky 
stands ready to pass. Photo 
by Paul Hezel. 

244 Women's Basketball 

Sarah Behn 

Senior Co-Captain One Of B.C.'s 

A major contributor 
to the Lady Eag'les 
basketball proj?ram for 
the last four years has 
been starting' g'uard and 
co-captain Sarah Behn. 
The senior communi- 
cations major from Fox- 
boro, Massachusetts has 
set many Boston Col- 
lege records and has 
been nationally rec- 
ognized. Behn is the 
first female basketball 
player at Boston College 
to score over 2,000 
career points and she 
holds the second place 


spot for all-time steals. 
Going into the season, 
she was chosen as an 
All-American and dur- 
ing the season was the 
second leading scorer in 
the nation. 

After graduating in 
May, Behn will go on to 
play professional hoop 
in Europe and hopes to 
be selected for the 1996 
U.S. Women's Olympic 
Basketball team. 
— Courtney Fitzgerald 

Women's Basketball 24o 

where Are They Now? A Look 

Peter Blute Football 1978 

Upon his graduation in 1978, Peter 
Blute, a defensive end, didn't know 
what he wanted to do with his politi- 
cal science background and Cum 
Laude degree. Instead of going out 
into the working world immediately, 
he and a few of his college buddies 
packed up their car and embarked 
upon what they now call their 
"Wilderness Years." It was during 
this time that they travelled the 
west, visited 35 states and "learned 
more about politics and people." 

According to Blute, "I think you 
learn the most in the four years after 
you graduate — you see more of the 
world, how different the people are, 
etc." It was then that he became a 
"political thinker." He realized he 
wanted a change; the economy was 
bad and he wanted to play a part in 
improving the conditions. Blute 
began his political career in 1984 as 
an aide to Elliot Richardson, and is 
presently enjoying his freshman 

246 Where Are They Now? 

year in Congress, representing the 3rd 
Congressional District of Massachu- 
setts, which encompasses Attleboro, 
Worcester and Fall River. 

Congressman Blute and his wife of 5 
years, Robi, reside in Shrewsbury and 
are expecting their first child in early 

— Courtney Fitzgerald 

United States 


'1 think you learn 

the most in the four 

years after you 


Katie Moliimpliy McNamara Tennis 1987 

No matter how much everything 
changes, it still stays pretty much the 
same for Katie Molumphy McNamara, 
1987 Communications graduate, var- 
sity tennis player and 1992 Varsity 
Club Hall of Fame inductee. Mc- 
Namara no longer spends long hours 
studying as a B.C. undergrad in her 
dorm room; now she pours over new 
books in pursuit of her MBA in her 
house across from campus along Com- 
monwealth Avenue. No longer does 
she date John McNamara, class of 1986 
and varsity defenseman for the Eagles 
hockey team; Katie's married to him. 
No longer does she have to worry about 
balancing her tennis with her social 
life; McNamara now balances her time 
between her job as a summer tennis 
pro at Longwood Cricket Club and her 
husband and three adorable boys ages 
four, three, and one. 

Katie Molumphy McNamara was 
one of the best tennis players to ever 
play at Boston College. She posted over 
a hundred career victories and com- 

piled a 50-2 record in the Big East. She 
won three Big East titles and was the 
first B.C. player to advance to the 
NCAA Championships. Upon gradu- 
ation, McNamara married John and 
played a year of professional tennis in 
Sweden while John played professional 
hockey. For the past three years, she 
has worked as an assistant coach for 
the Harvard Women's Tennis Team. 
These days McNamara keeps busy 
with her family, her summer job run- 
ning the junior program at Longwood, 
and pursuing her MBA which will pre- 
pare her for her goal of one day work- 
ing as an athletic administrator. 

— Larry Kissko 

Over 1 00 Career Victories 
3 Time Big East Champion 

Photos by AH Gianinno and Jet Commercial 

At Former B.C. Athletes 

Gerard Phelan Football 1985 

Gerard Phelan graduated from 
Boston College in 1985, leavin}^ behind 
four years of success on the football 
field and in the classroom. Phelan 
came to the Heights from Archbishop 
Carroll High School in Rosemont, 
Pennsylvania. He chose B.C. because 
of the strong academic reputation, 
beautiful campus, and quality football 

Phelan considered himself "A full- 
time student and a full-time athlete," 
because of the demands on and off the 
field. Academically, Gerard received 
his degree from the Carroll School of 
Management in Finance. As a football 
player, Phelan excelled as a v^^ide re- 
ceiver. In his senior season, he earned 
1st team All-East and 2nd team All- 
American honors. Phelan was also for- 
tunate enough to participate in three 
Bowl Games (Cotton, Liberty, and Tan- 
gerine). Phelan considers his junior 
year victory over Penn State to be one 
of his fondest football memories. 
Phelan's claim to fame, however, is the 
catch he made in "The Miracle in 
Miami." Gerard was fortunate to catch 
the Doug Flutie pass which arguably 

Terri Slianaliaii VoUeylDall 1990 

Terri Shanahan compiled amazing 
statistics in her four years at B.C. in 
both athletics and academics. As a star 
volleyball player, Shanahan won three 
MVP awards, led the 1989-90 team in 
all offensive categories and all but one 
defensive category, and had 1,000 kills 
and 200 aces in her B.C. career. Off the 
court, Shanahan maintained a 3.77 in 
Biology and won the National Scholar 
Athlete Award for 1990. Today, 
Shanahan is fulfilling her childhood 
dream of becoming a doctor at the pres- 
tigious Harvard Medical School where 
she is in her third year. 

"I never dreamed I would get into 
Harvard," says Shanahan. "I'd filled 
out the application but left it in my 
desk at school. I talked to a friend who 
convinced me to give it a try, so I did. I 
was nervous but I got in. The medical 
program is ideal." 

While Shanahan fulfills her goal of 
becoming a doctor and works 18 hour 
days at the hospital, she still tries to 
keep up with volleyball. 

Shanahan said, "A bunch of us try to 

make a couple of games at BC every 
year. We were a very close team and 
I'm still close with some of the girls 

The 5'8" Shanahan had to laugh 
when asked if there have been a lot of 
changes since she played. "The girls 
have gotten taller," she said. 

Since her playing days at B.C., 
Shanahan has maintained an involve- 
ment with volleyball when she has 
time. "I managed to play a couple of 
summers in the Bay State League and 
for fun I played on Harvard's intra- 
mural team," said Shanahan, "but I 
don't really have time now that I'm on 
call so much." 

While Shanahan misses B.C. and 
playing volleyball, she knows exactly 
what she's doing. "I've known since I 
was young that being a doctor is what I 
wanted to do and I'm fulfilling that 

— Tracey Donnelly 

Photos by Jet Commercial Photographers and Mary 

brought him the Heisman Trophy. 

Upon graduation, Gerard was 
drafted in the 4th round by the New 
England Patriots, where he playiil 
for 2 seasons when a knee injijr;. 
ended his playing career. Since leav- 
ing the NEL, Gerard has kept in 
touch with the game by being a color 
commentator for NESN football 
games. Phelan also works for Bowne 
of Boston, Inc., a publishing com- 

Phelan is grateful to B.C. for all 
the opportunities that the school 
afforded him. In fact he still keeps in 
touch with many of the people he 
met at the Heights, including team- 
mate Doug Flutie and former wide- 
receiver coach Barry Gallup. Gerard 
has a wife Lisa, also a B.C. graduate, 
and a son Alex. 

— Tom Fry 

3 Time Team MVP 

Over UOOO Career Kills 

3.77 GPA in Biology 

Where Are They Now? 247 

248 Perspectives 


/"et Us Be Known By Our Actions. The 
^"^"i^individuals selected for the Perspectives 
section are students, faculty, or administrators 
who fit BC's motto "ever to excel." These candi- 
dates are a few of the many chosen from nomi- 
nations made by the Class of 1993. They are 
role-models who have actively been involved in 
or outside the BC community. An author, a 
movie star, an a cappella singer, the men s var- 
sity tennis team captain, the 1991-1992 
President of UGBC, along with the professor 
who coordinated the PULSE program are a few 
of the special individuals vmo comprise this 

These distinguished individuals have bet- 
tered our institution through their diligence, 
ambition and inspiration. They have gone 
beyond their student, professor, and adminis- 
trative roles to become involved in extracurric- 
ular activities in which they strive to be the 
best they can be. By making a positive differ- 
ence at B.C., these noteworthy individuals 
built a highly respected reputation for them- 

The 1993 Sub Turri staff wishes to thank and 
congratulate the Perspectives candidates for 
exemplifying standards of excellence both on 
and off campus. These individuals have been 
recognized for their benevolent deeds; they are 
"known by their actions." 

Spectemur Agendo 


Juike Burke is a 
study in opposites. 
Serious and hilarious, 
intense and laid back, 
military man and co- 
median, he has dis- 
proved stereotypes 
from both ends of the 
undergraduate spec- 
trum. This communi- 
cations major is nei- 
ther a typical Naval 
ROTC Midshipman, 
nor is he a typical 
stand-up comic and 
improvisational actor. 
Mike is atypically both, 
and impressively suc- 
cessful in two very 
different pursuits. 

Mike made Boston 
College his first choice 
while at Fairfield (Ct.) Prep. When he 
arrived, he wasted no time in getting 
involved. During his freshman year, 
Mike entered the Emerging Leaders 
Program. He also performed in three 
plays, landing the lead in "The For- 
eigner." But this was not enough. 

"Sophomore year, I was kind of lost in 
life," Mike sighs. Notwithstanding, or 

Mi^e "Burke 

"/ love making people laugfi 
because 1 know no matter 
wfiat kind of mood you're 
in, wken you laugfi you'll 
feel better " 

maybe appropriately, he began per- 
forming in "My Mother's Fleabag" and 
at open-mike night at Stitches and 
Nick's Comedy Stop. In the second 
semester Mike won the campus stand- 
up crown in the "B.C.'s Funniest Stu- 
dent" competition. Still feeling a need 
for direction, he decided to enroll in the 
Naval ROTC program, hoping to be- 
come a pilot. That summer, he went 
down to Naval Officer Candidate School 
in Newport, R.I. for an intense pro- 
gram which squeezes "two years of 
ROTC into seven weeks." So was cre- 
ated a very unique undergraduate ca- 

In his junior year, Mike continued 
with ROTC and "Fleabag." His course 

load now included one Naval Science 
course at a nearby university that is 
spread out around Allston and 
Kenmore. On top of that, he had early 
morning drills, inspections, information 
sessions. All this had to work around 
and between rehearsals, studying, in- 
tramural basketball, working part- 
time, successfully defending his "B.C.'s 
Funniest Student" title, and main- 
taining a social life. Mike credits his 
various interests with teaching him to 
"budget [his] time so [he] can do the 
best in everything." Still, Mike admits, 
"Do I ever feel like quitting? Yes. Do I 
ever feel like skipping rehearsals or 
blowing off drills? Sure." Yet he hasn't, 
and he thanks his family and friends 
for that. They have given him "tremen- 
dous support," attending "every per- 

As a senior Mike was recognized by 
NROTC in being named Battahon Ex- 
ecutive Officer. He served as second in 
command over 130 middies. He con- 
tinued to perform in "Fleabag", and 
found them unlikely compliments to 
one another. 

"Fleabag helps me with reacting 
quickly, dealing with people, under- 
standing there is a humorous side to 
everything, even the military. I mean, 
everyone needs to laugh. . . . The military 
exposed me to different experiences, 

people, countries that helped me with 
improv." But his success in both com- 
edy and the Navy presents a problem: 
"Two dreams I have are being a pro- 
fessional comic and a Naval Pilot, and 
it's been difficult because I've been do- 
ing well in both ... therefore there's 
pressure to continue both." 

Mike hopes to fulfill his commitment 
to the Navy and then get into "anything 
around comedy." 

"I love making people laugh because 
I know no matter what kind of mood 
you're in, when you laugh you'll feel 
better. I feel excited I can provide that 
for people." 

Mike had a "great experience" at B.C. 
"Boston College gave me all the oppor- 
tunities I was looking for in college. 
Here I've been able to pursue all of my 
interests and excel in them." In return 
Mike has given "a lot of laughter, a lot 
of fun, and proof that with high moti- 
vation you can do anything." Perhaps 
that explains his affinity for improv 

"There are no limits to improv com- 
edy - you can be anyone or anything, 
anywhere you want." You could even 
be Mike Burke, NROTC Midshipman 
and "Fleabag" performer, an improb- 
able combination and a commendable 
John Towers, A&S '93 

Oince her freshman year, Carohne Davis 
has described herself as "the happiest B.C. 
coed alive." Her satisfaction as a Bos- 
ton College undergrad stems from an 
appreciation of the well rounded Jesuit 
education, and the environment it 
produces. "I love the feeling of commu- 
nity thatcharacterizes Boston College," 
explained Caroline," the combination 
of academic and social experiences, and 
the fact that so many students here 
celebrate Mass together every Sunday." 

That response might sound odd com- 
ing from someone raised as a Protes- 
tant in Alabama, a region with a culture 
very different from intellectual New 
England, but Caroline explains that 
there are many parallels between her 
upbringing in the deep South and the 
Jesuit education she is receiving here 
at B.C.: 'There are some elements of 
both of which I am very proud, and 
others that I strongly disagree with. " 
Caroline's initial fear about coming to 
school in New England was that she 
might have to sacrifice her identity as 
a Southerner, but she found instead 
that there are many similarities be- 
tween the two regions: "So many of 
these small, remote New England towns 

"I love the feeling of commu- 
nity that cfiaracerizes 
Boston College, tfie combi- 
nation of academic and 
social experiences." 

remind me of towns in the South; in 
both places you'll find that people are 
concerned with maintaining tradition." 
Caroline, a History and German 
double major, has taken many oppor- 
tunities to express herself in different 
ways. Her involvement with Chorale 
since sophomore year has provided her 
with many enjoyable memories, but 
has also been a fulfilling education in 
itself. "Chorale has given me the op- 
portunity to become acquainted with 
and know musical masterpieces; I've 
learned so much about different com- 
posers, and different time periods by 
singing their music." 

Caroline's love of music led her to 
help friend Wilma Joas found the B.C. 
Sharps, an all-woman a cappella sing- 

ing group in the spring of .sophomore 
year. "It was really exciting ," said 
Caroline of her work with the group," to 
see it start from zero, and then to see 
how quickly things progressed ." 

Also in her sophomore year, Caroline 
served as vice president of the German 
Academy. In order to completely 
master the German language, she spent 
her junior year in Tuebingen, Ger- 
many. She describes her foreign study 
as a very eye opening experience: "I 
learned first hand what it was like to be 
a minority in a hostile environment. 
It's something I'll never forget." Upon 
returning to B.C., she became an In- 
ternational Assistant, helping ex- 
change students adapt to their new 
country, a struggle she was familiar 
with from her year abroad. She is now 
a German tutor for the Academic De- 
velopment Center, a job she has found 
very rewarding. "To be able to teach 
others and see them improve makes 
me feel more confident about my own 
knowledge," she explained. 

Throughout her career at B.C. 
Caroline has been known as a person 

who freely and eloquently voices her 
opinions. She frequently contributes 
to the editorial page of the Heights, 
mostnotablyin spring 1991whenshe 
called for the University to mandate a 
strict sexual harassment policy, par- 
ticularly for tenured profes.sors. She 
also strongly counters arguments that 
B.C. is a homogeneous institution. "I 
don't feel like I have just one niche at 
B.C. I have a wide variety of friends 
and have been involved in so many 
different activities that my experience 
here has been very diverse. The fact 
that I fit in at B.C. doesn't mean that 
I'm not my own distinct personality," 
Caroline insi.sted. "Boston College gives 
students a base, from which they can 
find their own interests." 

Caroline is the second of the four 
daughters in her family to attend 
Boston College, and hopes to see a 
younger sister follow her to Chestnut 
Hill also. "Hopefully this will be the 
beginning of a long Davis-B.C. tradi- 
tion," she concluded with a smile. 
Audrey Coyle, A&S '93 

Caroline T)avis 

i3ince her freshman year, BeUnda Fuchs 
has collected her memories in photo albums 
- more than ten. This reflects the active life 
Belinda has led in her four years at Boston 

Belinda is an accounting major and a 
member of the Carroll School of Man- 
agement Honors Program. The CSOM 
Honors Program is "a friendly group," 
explains Belinda. Since the CSOM 
honors students take many more 
classes together than their A&S coun- 
terparts, everyone in the group gets a 
better chance to know one another. 
The CSOM Honors Program has class 
representatives and elected officers, 
and organizes activities throughout the 
year. Belinda served as a representa- 
tive during her freshman and sopho- 
more years, Vice-President her junior 
year, and President her senior year. 

As President, Belinda coordinates the 
various sub-committees of the CSOM 
Honors Program. Each year, the Com- 
munity Service Committee organizes 
several activities, both on and off cam- 
pus. Freshman are assisted by the 
Integration Committee, which also 
sponsors a "mentor night" for CSOM 
sophomores and juniors. This event 
gives students an opportunity to meet 
with professionals in their areas of in- 
terest. This past year, the Information 
Committee assembled a new brochure 
for the CSOM Honors Program. The 
Social and Cultural Committee is re- 
sponsible for trips and parties. Belinda 
enjoys working with the program. She 
says it gives her "an opportunity to be 

"Vm grateful for tfie oppor- 
tunities tfiat 1 fiave been 
given. . . " 

a leader, to work with a group, and to 
get something done ... I like to feel that 
I make a difference. I'm always open to 
suggestions and I'm always accessible 
to listen or help. 

Belinda has also been on the B.C. 
Varsity Swim Team since freshman 
year. She says she enjoys swimming 
because "It keeps you in shape, makes 
you competitive, and gives you a chance 
to vent lots of energy." Swimming is 
important to Belinda because it re- 
minds her that life does not revolve 
around academics: "Swimming gives 
me diversity. It rounds me out and 

Belinda ^ucfis 

gives me self-confidence." She also 
enjoys to cheer for her teammates. "I 
am a cheerleader sort of person in 
whatever I do, " she says. "It's fun to 
work with a group. You race indi- 
vidually, but it's really a team effort." 

Belinda is also active in the Jewish 
community at Boston College. She was 
Co-President of Hillel during her jun- 
ior and senior years. She works through 
this small student organization to "in- 
still a sense of Jewish community at 
B.C." She believes Hillel has gained 
more recognition over the past four 
years, and she says membership has 

In her sophomore year, prompted by 
two assaults on B.C. students, Belinda 
attempted to organize a safety program. 
Safety for Everyone (SAFE) was her 
effort to help improve campus security. 
Through the program, students were 
able to sign-up at O'Neill Library to 
walk to Upper or Lower Campus with 
other students going to the same place. 
"Although the program didn't work," 
Belinda points out, "It served as a 
starting point for future campus secu- 

rity measures such as the walking es- 
cort program." 

Belinda's accomplishments extend 
into the classroom; she has been on 
First Dean's List every semester. This 
achievement has earned her member- 
ship in the Gold Key Honor Society and 
Beta Gamma Sigma, the highest honor 
in the Carroll School of Management. 

After graduation, Belinda will go to 
New York and work as a staff accoun- 
tant for Arthur Andersen & Co., a major 
accounting firm. 

Looking back at her four years at 
Boston College, Belinda feels she has 
"matured and developed strong 
friendships." Belinda is thankful the 
Boston College faculty has always been 
accessible and willing to help. She will 
miss most the "sense of community at 

"I'm grateful for the opportunities 
and encouragement I have been given. 
I've found the community is open to 
new ideas . . . With enthusiasm and hard 
work, everyone has a chance to make a 
Lisa Dolan, A&S '95 

^/eorge Hahn is gay. In his four years at 
B.C. he has endured the hardships of 
coming to terms with his homosexual- 
ity in an environment which is hesitant 
to accept it, and the death ofhis father, 
with which he deals every day. 
Throughout the sometimes trying time 
here, he has shown himself to be a 
gifted actor, a proficient disk jockey, 
and above all a good human being. 

In his freshman year, George was "a 
typical B.C. male." He went to all the 
parties and sporting events. He did all 
the things a freshman is supposed to 
do, but nobody knew how disenchanted 
he was inside. In his first year he 
became involved with the Contempo- 
rary Theater, taking a small role in 
"The Lottery." 

"^'Jfic JVormal Jieaif gave 
me a strength and an encour- 
agement to deal witfi wfio I 
am. It meant a lot to me, to 
eveiyone in tfie company, to 
everyone wRo sawit ... 

During spring break ofhis freshman 
year, he faced an immense personal 
tragedy when his father died following 
heart surgery. "It's still something I 
deal with every day," he says. "Parents 
weekend is difficult, holidays, the time 
of year that he died - I mean, it's not 
something you can ever really forget." 
George returned to school to finish the 
year. In the summer he returned home 
to Ohio, where he ran a small car 
cleaning business out ofhis home. 

"My sophomore year was dark, a 
very dark year," he says. On the sur- 
face, however, things looked better. 
George performed in two University 
Theater productions, "Arms and the 
Man" and "Rainmaker." In the first 
semester he got into radio, doing shows 
sporadically on WZBC's AM station. 
The following semester he switched 
over to WZBC FM, with a regular show 
that featured "mostly industrial." 

While all this was happening, George 
was having "serious sexual identity 

"I knew 1 was a homosexual, but I 
didn't want to be Ijccausc that's not 
what you're supposed Lo be ... I was 
hiding ... It was a very difficult time. I 
never had a grief time after my father 
died, so I was dealing with that at the 
same time. It was hard." 

As a junior George had "one of the 
most significant experiences of |his| 
life along with the death of |his| fa- 
ther." George played the lead in the 
controversial University Theater play, 
"The Normal Heart." George's charac- 
ter is a homosexual who "struggles to 
get attention and research money the 
[AIDS I virus requires while at the same 
time fighting to show that a relation- 
ship between two men is legitimate." 
His performance was lauded by nearly 
everyone who saw the play. 

"'The Normal Heart' gave me a 
strength and an encouragement to deal 
with who I am. It meant a lot to me, to 
everyone in the company, to everyone 
who saw it ... Even those who despised 
it and walked out - it affected them." 

George stirred further controversy 
later that year with a bold commen- 

tary in The Heights decrying intoler- 
ance of homo.sexuality on campus. A 
friend of his had been assaulted and 
another had rocks thrown at him, both 
for "looking like they were gay." 

"It's very difficult to have a positive 
gay experience at B.C. ... I don't think 
B.C. is quite as liberal and understand- 
ing as other schools are." 

During his senior year George added 
another impressive performance to his 
resume, playing Cassius in "Julius 
Caesar." He has been ".semi-active" in 
the Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Com- 
munity at Bo.ston College ^LGBCj and 
his radio show has evolved from "indus- 
trial to industrial/techno to nightclub 
house." He leaves B.C. "grown a lot" 
and hopes to pursue acting here in 

"I want to do something that will 
involve entertaining people: making 
them laugh, cry, think, ask questions 
about the world and themselves. I 
want to push buttons ... I hope to be 
famous someday and lead by example. 
I don't want to hide anything anymore." 
John Towers, A&S V3 

^eorge Jiaftn 

M kindergarten student from Concord, 
Massachusetts never met a black person 
until he entered student-teacher Nicque 
Henry's class. He was afraid and 
hesitated to ask her for help. Yet as the 
child got to know Nicque and feel her 
encouragement and guidance, he no 
longer feared her different skin color. 
"That was special to me that I had 
that kind of influence," says Nicque, a 
senior elementary education major and 
black studies minor from Boston, MA. 
As an elementary school teacher, 
Nicque wants to reach children of all 
cultures to eliminate ignorance and 
the fear of different races and cultures. 
"It's not about being black or white," 
Henry says. "All cultures need to be 

However, she also strives to be a role 
model for black students. "Children of 
color don't have a lot of opportunity to 
have a teacher of color. You need to 
start when they're young and show 
them that they can be successful," 
Nicque says. "If they can't believe that 
they can learn, then they won't be able 

An SOE honors student, Nicque par- 
ticipated in and coordinated many 
programs. She was a board member for 
two years with the BC gospel choir. 
Voices of Imani, as well as the President 
of the People's Performing Arts Com- 
pany, a group that promotes cultural 
awareness through acting and poetry. 
Nicque also ran many educational 
programs through both BC and her 
church. In her junior year, she co- 
coordinated Project 2000, a program 
that brings inner-city children to cam- 

"My undertying goal is for 
people to really embrace 
people's differences so we can 
celebrate eacR otder as du- 
nian beings." 

pus for tutoring. 

For four years she was an assistant 
teacher in her church's Sunday school, 
as well as an educational coordinator 
for a day care camp. "I take every op- 
portunity available to work with kids," 
Nicque says. 

As a junior, BC awarded her the 
Martin Luther King Jr. Scholarship 

C^icque J-ienry 

through which she has been given the 
opportunity to execute her "Beloved 
Community Project" this spring. Nicque 
will bring together 20 junior-high stu- 
dents of different ethnic groups and 
socio-economic backgrounds into the 
classroom for multicultural workshops. 

Nicque feels that she has the power 
to eliminate prejudices toward all cul- 
tures when teaching. She wants not 
only to teach reading and writing, but 
also to create communities where chil- 
dren learn to share and celebrate dif- 

"My underlying goal is for people to 
really embrace people's differences so 
we can celebrate each other as human 

Nicque wants to expand this cel- 
ebration within Boston College by 
starting a program in multicultural 
education in the graduate school. 

Nicque feels that BC gives students a 
mixed message in terms of accepting 
multiculturalism on campus. While 
the University backs multiculturalism 
in promoting and funding programs 
and social events, she believes that by 

not hiring more AHANA professors, 
BC is not giving the same amount of 
support for multiculturalism in the 

"We can socialize together but not 
educate together," she says. Henry 
feels that European history is too 
dominant and wants to see a course in 
other cultures' histories become a part 
of the core curriculum. 

Although Nicque strives to create a 
sense of pride in her race and Jamaican 
descent, she doesn't like to label herself 
"black," or "African-American." 

"I'm not into labels. I want people to 
deal with Nicque — not my color. I'm a 
whole lot more than my skin." 

However, Nicque recognizes that her 
goal of ending racism and having ev- 
eryone "deal with Nicque," is unrealis- 
tic. "I don't think that we're ever going 
to be rid of racism. But if I can end it for 
just an instant, it's worth it," she says. 
When a young white student from 
Concord asked her for help, Nicque 
Henry did succeed in ending racism, at 
least for an instant. 
Diane Vankoski, A&S '93 

balancing acting and school for the past 
five years has been a difficult task for Chris 
O'Donnell, a CSOM marketing major. He 
entered Boston College the spring se- 
mester of '89 because he had been 
filming"Men Don't Leave" the previous 
fall. Though he had been in commer- 
cials since age 13, he had never before 
acted in a movie. 

Chris stumbled into the acting indus- 
try purely by chance. One day his older 
sister met a talent agent at a wedding 
and told the agent about her brother's 
interest in performing- - it has been 
history ever since. Chris became in- 
volved with Stewart Talent in Chicago 
and "immediately started doing audi- 
tions for commercials." He claimed 
that "at age sixteen, I looked like I was 
only 12 years old- - I probably got the 
commercials because I was older than 
the other kids." Though he still works 
with Maureen, his original agent, he 
has switched talent agencies; he is now 
involved with United Talent Agency, 
based in Beverly Hills. 

After acting in "Men Don't Leave," 
Chris performed in "Blue Sky," "Fried 
Green Tomatoes," "School Ties," and 
"Scent of a Woman." All the movies 
have been released, except "Blue Sky," 
starring Jessica Lange. Even though 
he only had two scenes in "Fried Green 
Tomatoes" he says, "everyone knows 
me as the kid from that movie." It 
actually surprised him that the film 
was so successful. "School Ties" was 
also a well-received movie, Chris 

"I li^e to become tfie best I 
can be at sometfdng and 
tden move on to sometRing 

says,"it was really fun because it was 
the first time I worked with actors my 
own age." The majority of the movies 
he acted in only took one month to six 
weeks to film his scenes, but due to his 
major role in "Scent of a Woman" he 
was needed at the set in New York from 
November 1990 to April 1991. He de- 
cided before auditioning for the part 
played next to Al Pacino that he had to 
stop performing half-heartedly- - "I had 
to go for it or just forget about it." When 
auditioning for the role of Charlie 

Simms, Chris r(;ili/.i i| I li;ii In ..anted 
to make a life time commitment to 
acting. He hopes that the success of 
"Scent of a Woman," directed by Marty 
Brest ("Beverly Hills Cop" and "Mid- 
night Run"), will open new doors for 

Chris has never taken an "acting" 
class, although he does practice on an 
individual basis with Peter Kelly, "an 
acting coach," in Boston before 
audtioning for various parts. Peter 
Kelly forces Chris to become serious 
about his work, while reading the 
scripts with great care. Fortunately 
for Chris, "It all happened so easy. I 
was so unsure of it. Whenever any- 
thing comes easy you question it." 
When Chris is not acting or attending 
classes, he fmds time to enjoy golf, a 
sport his whole family loves. 

Chris is the youngest of .seven chil- 
dren. After attending Loyola Academy 
in Chicago, he decided he would fur- 
ther his education at Boston College 
and continue with the Jesuit tradition. 
He felt a need to e.scape the Midwest, 
besides his older sister, Sally, who 
graduated from B.C. in '83, also influ- 
enced his decision. Chris is proud that 
he has been able to go to school and at 
the same time make five films. He 
claims, "I like to become the best I can 
be at something and then move on to 
something else." He has managed to 
attain notoriety in the movie industry, 
while continuing with his education at 
Boston College; he may have a natural 
talent for acting, but he has worked 
diligently to fulfill both the performer's 
and the scholar's role. 
Deirdre McMahon, A&S '93 

Chris OWonnell 

'nill Power is a familiar face to many on 
campus as a classmate in the School of 
Management, a friend, and as an ath- 
lete on one of Boston College's most 
successful teams. As a Captain on the 
Varsity Tennis Team, Bill is not only 
one of the strongest players, but also a 
team leader that cares about how the 
team does this season and looks to the 
future of B.C. tennis in seasons to 

Bill comes from a long line of Boston 
College alumni. Twenty-five members 
of his family, including his grandfa- 
ther, father, uncles, and two sisters 
have graduated from B.C. Presently 
his father works for Boston College as 
the Director of Research at the Insti- 
tute for Space Research at Newton 
Campus. But it was more than the 
family legacy that attracted Bill to the 
heights. Bill cites the infectious spirit 
that one feels when they attend a Bos- 
ton College sporting event. "I was 
influenced by the Flutie years," he says, 
and, after visiting his sister here and 
experiencing a few games, "I jumped 
on the B.C. bandwagon." In choosing 
B.C. one thing that made it particu- 
larly attractive to Bill was his chance to 
play both tennis and football freshman 

"^eing modest in victory 
and gracious in defeat apply 
as welt to life as tfiey do to 
tennis. . ." 

year. Bill was one of four freshman 
quarterbacks that season and while a 
young man named Glenn Foley was 
chosen to be groomed as the new super- 
star. Bill says, "I do not regret tr5ang it 

What did work out well for Bill was 
tennis. "I was born and raised on 
tennis," he says, "I started pla5dng as 
soon as I was old enough to have a 
racquet in my hand." Tennis was the 
family sport for the Powers. Both of his 
parents play and his two sisters, Elaine 
('87) and Karen ('88) played for Boston 

"Bill n'ower 

College. Bill had an especially early 
start playing tennis at B.C. He and his 
father would go to the Plex on Satur- 
days and open it up early to play. Bill 
has been Captain both his Junior and 
Senior years and enjoys his leadership 
role: "As Captain I try to set the tone. 
I like everyone to have a good time but 
there is a time and a place for it. I think 
my team knows what they can and 
can't get away with in terms of my 
expectations and the example I set." 

While he had to "get used to winning 
and losing," Bill learned that the ideals 
of "being modest in victory and gracious 
in defeat apply as well to life as they do 
to tennis." Daily, Bill draws strength 
from the memory of two friends, Jay 
McGillis and Jeff Handwerk, whose 
numbers and initials he wears on his 
warmup. "I am inspired by Jeffs so- 
ciability and Jay's discipline," he says, 
"when I think of them I am reminded 

that when I'm playing badly, or even on 
the verge of thinking that it is not 
worth it, that this is such a small part 
of life. They help me to give one- 
hundred percent." 

Bill does not plan to leave B.C. tennis 
behind him after graduation. In terms 
of his own career he wants to go to 
Europe after graduation to travel, play 
tennis and hopefully be successful at 
tournament level. But he is also con 
stantly pushing for the future of the 
B.C. tennis program. In the '80's B.C. 
won the Big East title 8 out of 10 years, 
yet, "Boston College is the only school 
in the Big East without tennis schol- 
arships." He also cites the need for 
better facilities. "B.C. would be a great 
pull for tennis recruits. They can fall in 
love with this atmosphere so easily. I 
know these changes won't affect me, 
but I'm still pushing for them." 
Sarah Rees, A&S '93 

By coming to school early in the fall of 
1989 to participate in ELP | Emerging 
Leadership Program!, Sheila Vaidya 
proved her desire to get involved in 
B.C.'s student government. Sheila is a 
political science major and intends on 
continuing to law school after gradua- 

Sheila became involved in student 
activities very quickly. She partici- 
pated in Class Government Council, 
;ind seved as a member of the Judicial 
IJoard both freshman and sophomore 
v<'ar. Sophomore year, she also acted 
as a facilitator for ELP, which consisted 
of "designing programs to foster lead- 
ership ability." 

During her freshman year, Sheila 
met Professor Mark O'Connor, the 
A.ssociate Director of the A&S Honors 
Program. He greatly enhanced her 
education and continually encouraged 
her to reach academic excellence. She 
enjoyed his teaching because he tells 
'the straight truth, gets involved with 
students, and is always available." 

As he is a role-model for her. Sheila, 
as a resident assistant, sets an example 
For the students at Greycliff, this year 
and for the residents of Fitzpatrick, 
last year. Attaining an R.A. position is 

UgrBC is "tde best edu- 
cation I've gotten because 
it is a microcosm of tfie 
real world. " 

a difficult task; one must be well-spo- 
ken, a good communicator, an excellent 
listener, and also be involved in B.C. 
activities. The housing office greatly 
benefitted by choosing Sheila to be part 
of their staff. 

Being UGBC's vice president for 
University Affairs enables Sheila to 
get behind the scenes at B.C. Since she 
is the only student at B.C. permitted to 
attend meetings for the "Building and 
Properties Committee," of the Board of 
Trustees, Sheila serves as a represen- 
tative to the whole student body. At 

the four annual iiHctin;. pi r year. 
Sheila interacts with the owner of the 
Sheraton Tara chain, the former CEO 
of the John Hancock, and approxi- 
mately 20 other "bigwigs" around the 
area to discuss major capital improve- 
ments at our school. She is the first 
student to have ever attended the 
meetings and hopefully in the future, 
another UGBC representative will 
follow the trend she set. 

Sheila began getting involved in 
UGBC sophomore year and considers 
it "the best education I've gotten be- 
cause it is a microcosm of the real 
world." She served as campaign 
manager to the current UGBC presi- 
dent, Brandon Lobb, during her junior 
year and helped him to achieve victory. 
Before operating Brandon's campaign, 
she assisted Setti Warren in his 
presidential campaign sophomore year. 
The same issues she deals with in stu- 
dent government apply to real life di- 

lemmas. "The things you read about 
are the same things your dealing with 
. . .bureaucratic problems." During a 
"PublicAdmini.stration" course she took 
junior year, Sheila easily found solu- 
tions to the case .studies she read be- 
cause she had already dealt with a 
similar problem in reality. 

As a native of Uxbridge, 
Massachusettes, Sheila had been fa- 
miliar with the prestige of Boston Col- 
lege and very much desired to attend. 
B.C.'s $20,000.00 annual cost did not 
thwart her from managing to finance 
her education on her own. Rather than 
attending an in-state institution. Sheila 
decided to soar with the Eagles. 

Presently, Sheila, with twenty other 
students, is planning activities for se- 
nior week. She will end her last week at 
B.C. the same way she began her first 
week freshman year: as an active mem- 
ber in Boston College student events. 
Deirdre McMahon, A&S '93 

Sfieila Vaidya 

Oetti Warren arrived at Boston College 
determined to continue the tradition of 
public service which ran deep in his 
family, and which he had first adopted 
by serving as president of his high 
school class. In choosing a college, he 
had looked for an institution with a 
strong academic reputation, and an 
environment that reflected his Catho- 
lic background. Boston College met his 
needs perfectly. 

Setti's high school leadership expe- 
riences and enthusiasm translated well 
to the Jesuit ideals fostered at Boston 
college, and he immediately saw it was 
a place where he could do something 
positive: "When I got to this school, I 
really felt like I could make a difference." 
He began by volunteering for the Un- 
dergraduate Government of Boston 
College in his freshman year. The 
following year he served in the capacity 
of Lecture Series Coordinator for 
UGBC, and extended his activities to 
include hosting a WZBC radio show, 
andworkingwithT.R.E.E., the campus 
recycling organization. 

By winter of his sophomore year, Setti 
felt he was ready to tackle an even 
more challenging and time consuming 
office, and embarked on a successful 
campaign to become President of 
UGBC, convincing the student body of 
his dedication, capability, and sincer- 

During his term of office, Setti worked 
with both the Boston College adminis- 
tration and student run organizations 
to initiate worthwhile programs and 
effect some important changes on cam- 
pus. "I really felt strongly that people 
needed to be aware of the diversity on 

"Wfien I got to this scHooi, 
I realty felt like I could make 

a ditterence. 

campus," said Setti, and then cited the 
Multicultural Retreat organized by 
AHANA and UGBC in order to address 
that issue. "We brought faculty mem- 
bers, administrators, and students to- 
gether to talk about differences between 
people on campus and in society, and to 
break down stereotypes and barriers," 

Ali Giamnno 

1 1*. liJ 

JEJ'^lir^ r :: jrlj 

J^ ^ 

^^^^^^^r?^^ f ^^%.|| 





Setti Warren 

he explained. 

The Tuition Book Fund is another 
program established by Setti's UGBC 
administration of which he is justifi- 
ably proud. The fund provides stu- 
dents selected by the Financial Aid 
Office with fifty dollars to use towards 
the purchase of textbooks at the B.C. 
bookstore. The program met with much 
approval and support, and was con- 
tinued into the 1992-1993 school year. 
Setti also responded to the growing 
concern for the environment, and 
worked with T.R.E.E. to set up a cam- 
pus wide recycling system, putting bins 
in all buildings which will be in use for 
years to come. 

Setti's four years at B.C. have reaf- 
firmed his dedication to public service; 
his experiences here have demonstrated 
how much can be accomplished when 
people of different backgrounds work 
together to dispel preconceived ideas 
about their differences. "I'm an African- 
American, here at an Irish Catholic 
school. Some people thought I would 
never win the presidency because I was 
a sophomore, and because I was black. 

But because so many people believed 
that positive changes could be made, it 
didn't matter what my skin color was, 
or what year I would graduate, and I 
was elected. It's something I'll carry 
with me throughout my entire life." 

For Setti, the B.C. motto of "Ever to 
Excel" means "sometimes making 
personal sacrifices to help others and 
to contribute to the community." His 
contributions to Boston College reflect 
this philosophy, as will his future plans. 
He is currently coordinating an intern- 
ship program for high school students 
in and around Boston for his father's 
consulting firm, and hopes to do 
something in a related field after 
graduation. "Public service is some- 
thing I definitely want to continue. I 
just don't feel right if I'm not doing 
something in that area." 
Audrey Coyle, A&S "93 

Professor Patrick ^yrne 

tver since third grade, Professor Byrne, 
of the philosophy department knew that 
he wanted to teach. He graduated from 
JB.C. in '69 and remained at B.C. the 
following summer to form the PULSE 
Program- - "an integration of academic 
land field service." 

I Professor Byrne, a B.C. faculty mem- 
jber for the past 16 years, is also in- 
jvolved with a group that meets to dis- 

cuss "people on sci- 
ence, creation and 
religion," which "at- 
tempts to see how 
religious under- 
standings of creation 
can be thought of in 
the origins of the 
universe and life." In 
1985, he helped to 
inaugurate the 
"Faith, Peace, and 
Justice Program." 
Recently, he proudly accepted the invi- 
tation to become a mentor for two 
AHANA students in the Benjamin E. 
Mays Mentor Program, which just 
formed for freshman members of 
AHANA last year. 

The first book Professor Byrne wrote, 
Analysis in Science and Aristotle, is 
presently being reviewed. In it, he 
talks about "the role of discovery in 
Aristotle's theory of science." Profes- 

sor Byrne's philosophy is "starting to 
get to know the deepest stirrings in 
one's self and learning to know them 
produces goodness, truth, love, and un- 
derstanding." The teachings of phi- 
losopher, Bernard Lonergan, S.J., a 
former B.C. professor who focused on 
"nature and the .self-conscience," along 
with Rosemary Haughton, a contempo- 
rary Catholic author who "helps me to 
understand religion and culture" have 
influenced Professor Byrne. Just as 
these people were his role models, he is 
a positive example for B.C. students 
and also for his wife and five children. 
When he has free time from university 
activities and commitments at home. 
Professor Byrne figure skates- - a sport 
he has enjoyed for the past five years. 
Boston College is grateful for all his 
contributions to our institution, espe- 
cially as founder of PULSE, a program 
which is renown at B.C. and beyond. 
Deirdre McMahon, A&S V3 

^icdard Mc^owan, S.J. 

'Kichard McGowan S.J., a professor in 
the School of Management, is excited about 
the prospect of a new challenge next 
year at the University of Scranton (PA) 
where he will be the Associate Provost. 
He is also enthusiastic about the eight 
weddings coming up of former students 
and residents from his dorms. "I have 
now married 20 couples from first floor 
of Fenwick when I was the resident 
there in 1983," he says, "There have 
been a lot of great students here over 
the years that I've been here, and stu- 
dents that I can now say are very good 
friends. There is no greater thrill than 
to be at the marriage of a former stu- 
dent and see how much they have 
grown. I look back and think how they 
were as freshman when I knew them, 
and now they are mature adults and 
you sit there and say 'that's what life's 
all about.'" 

Father McGowan's relationship with 
students is truly unique. He attributes 
this to a genuine "joy of teaching" and 

to one of the tenets 
of Jesuit Education, 
"curis personalis," 
or, "care of the per- 
son." "I care for the 
students and want them to feel like 
they are challenged. I'm not going to 
make it easy, but I will do anything in 
my power to help them and I tell them 
'you can do it.' I am never satisfied 
unless the students at 
the end of my course 
have confidence in 
themselves and know 
they can do anything. 
I tell them, be curious 
about the world, find 
God in everything." 

Taking his own 
advice, Father 
McGowan is embark- 
ing on an "interesting 
adventure" himself. 
He will take a posi- 
tion as Associate Pro- 
vost at University of 
Scranton, a Jesuit in- 
stitution of about 
4,000 students, start- 
ing in the fall of 1993. 

This will be a "new challenge" for Fa- 
ther McGowan as he leaves the class- 
room and brings "the perspective of a 
professor to being an administrator." 
Father McGowan will be greatly missed. 
but we can be assured that Boston 
College will never be far from his 
thoughts. "I'll miss B.C. to no end. A 
part of my heart will always be here." 
Sarah Rees, A&S '93 

John Caruso 

^ ^J-^^/-- 

^atfier Francis Murpfiy 

rather Francis Murphy is a native 
Bostonian. He grew up in Mission Hill, he 
went to Boston Latin, Holy Cross, and 
St. John's Seminary. He has been 
teaching history at Boston College for 
22 years, and the end is not yet in sight. 
"The first day I wake up and I'm not 
enthusiastic about teaching ... I want 
to retire." That day is not likely to come 
soon. He enjoys the time with stu- 

dents, but in teach- 
ing a core class with 
two hundred stu- 
dents, he finds that 
time is precious. 
"You want to be en- 
grossed in what the 
student in your office 
is saying, but at the 
same time you have 
other students 
knocking, and wait- 
ing in the hall, and 
there's j ust not time . " 
Father Murphy also teaches electives 
that "center around Modern France 
and the development of the European 
Community." His specialization flows 
from a personal interest in France in- 
stilled in him by French language and 
civilization courses at Holy Cross. This 
focus was sharpened by a research in- 
terest in "questions pertaining to what 
we might call the creative tensions 

within France which led up to or flowed 
from the Nazi occupation." 

He says this time is important be- 
cause "in the defeat of Nazism we see 
the seeds of the modern E.C." 

Father Murphy finds his biggest 
problem is "the desire to personalize 
the educational process in classes that 
are invariably large." On the other 
hand, the reward of teaching is "seeing 
a student develop an interest in a 
subject which that student thought 
would be a painful requirement ... to 
see a person reach a level of under- 
standing and enthusiasm because of 
new horizons the course opened up." 

History influences Father Murphy 
as much as he influences his students. 
"My personal philosophy derives from 
history. What history teaches us is 
that nothing in our achievement is 
perfect and therefore ever3d;hing can 
be improved." 
John Towers, A&S '93 

Professor Jean O'JVeit 

Doston College School of Nursing Pro- 
fessor Jean O'Neil was on sabbatical for the 
first semester of the Class of 1993's senior 
year. She spent the time in a special 
program at Harvard University, but 
she made it back to see this class 

"This class is special. It's the first big 
class. We had a good number coming 
straight from high school, joined in 
their sophomore year by the biggest 
number of transfers - internal and ex- 
ternal. There is more diversity: cultur- 
ally, in terms of age, in terms of edu- 
cational background and work back- 

Professor O'Neil should know; she's 
had every one of them in her class, 
"Health Assessment Across the 
Lifespan," a foundation course for 
nursing students of which, normally, 
she teaches the only section. In addi- 
tion she teaches an upper-level class, 
"Adult Health," which has both theo- 

retical and clinical 

"It's amazing how 
much you can get to 
know students . . . The 
biggest reward is you get to see the 
growth. People come in with a certain 
concept of nursing and it changes ... it 
becomes individualized and carried out 
in each person's own 

Professor O'Neil 
finds her biggest 
challenge is "keeping 
up with the work. It's 
very heavy. The stu- 
dents need time and 
then you have to keep 
with the field and the 
university require- 

Despite the de- 
mands, she finds the 
work very reward- 

"When you see 
people benefit from 
the time it takes, it's 

She has great respect for her stu- 
dents: "Teachers respect the strength 
of students to learn just as nurses 
respect the strength of patients to 
heal, to overcome obstacles." Just as 
the SON Class of 1993 respects the 
strength of Jean O'Neil to teach. 
John Towers, A&S '93 

^ntfiony H'ejma, S.J. 

"rather Tony Penna says he has had an 
interest in chaplaincy work in academic 
settings since he was ordained to the 
priesthood. He enjoys the challenge of a 
place that is devoted to "enriching the 
mind and stretching the heart." 

In 1991, Boston College hired Father 
Penna as Dean of Off-Campus Affairs. 
In this position he acted as a bridge 
between B.C.'s off-campus students and 
their landlords. "It was a great way to 

meet students as 
they really are and 
to serve them at all 
hours of the day and 
night as few others 
have a chance to do," 
he says. 

This year Father 
Penna became one of 
Boston College's 
nine chaplains and 
he now deals with 
the spiritual life of 
students and staff. Father Penna 
does a lot of counseling work, dealing 
especially with grief, home sickness, 
growing up and issues of faith. He 
also works on student retreats, pre- 
sides at campus liturgies and works 
closely with Edmonds' Community 
Living Floor. 

Father Penna truly enjoys his work 
as chaplain. "It was fun to be a dean 
and I worked along side great people, 
but it is more an honor to be a chap- 

lain," he says. "As a chaplain you are 
invited right into the hearts of .students 
and staff. It is a privelege when other 
human beings, and sometimes com- 
plete strangers, trust you with stories 
they perhaps have never told anyone 
before. These are sacred encounters." 

In his many years of working with 
students, Father Penna says he has 
become aware of how difficult it often is 
for them to live truthfully. He feels 
that various social pressures often act 
upon a person and force him or her to 
lead lives that are not their own. As a 
chaplain of Boston College, Father 
Penna hopes to help students assess 
who they really are and become that 

"After all," he points out, "there is a 
certain magic that happens when you 
live truthfully. Everjlhing becomes 
easier and feels more right when the 
pretending ends and you let the real 
you begin." 
Lisa Dolan, A&S '95 

Professor Laura n^anner 

lifter only three years of teaching at Bos- 
ton College, Professor Laura Tanner, has 
already become a tremendous influence 
for many 1993 English major under- 
graduates. Her natural desire to "always 
make a difference by widening student's 
perspectives" has affected those in her 
classes who also seek to "change the 
concrete." The open discussion in her 
classes permits students to participate 
while avoiding dry, "static" lectures. As 
a community of individuals, her stu- 
dents can generate ideas that one would 
not come up with alone. 

Professor Tanner's first book. Intimate 
Violence: Reading Representations of 
Violation in Twentieth-Century Fiction, 
accepted for publication in November 
1992, questions how the representation 
of violence creates certain attitudes in 
the reader. "Violence changes our per- 
ception in ways that we realize and ways 
that we don't." Professor Tanner ap- 
proaches the manner in which fiction 
works on us. "There is a connection 

between learning 
and life. . . books 
should not be sepa- 
rate from experi- 
ence. Literature has 
a lot to say about who we are as 
people." Professor Tanner encour- 
ages her students to "take what they 
read and look at it in larger terms; to 
be critics, but to be people, too." 

Professor Tanner 
claims, "I want to be 
able to maintain my 
idealism about what 
it means to be a 
teacher/ scholar." As 
a teacher, one can 
easily become worn 
down by student 
apathy; that is why 
Professor Tanner 
says, "it is important 
to be energized and 
keep a sense of what 
I am doing. I never 
want to lose the ex- 
citement." She gen- 
erates great enthu- 
siasm in her stu- 
dents by making her 

classes "dynamic." Professor Tanner 
becomes excited when she sees a part of 
a student that she has never seen be- 
fore, when someone "breaks out of their 
role in order to fully express him or 
herself." The enthusiasm she creates 
permits students to raise the study of 
twentieth-century literature to unex- 
plored heights. 
Deirdre McMahon. A&S '93 

262 Seniors 

Xet Us Be Known By Our Actions. Senior 
year has passed by in a whirlwind of 
activity and now our time here at B.C. has 
come to an end. We've experienced stress and 
turmoil over grades, job hunting and grad 
school applications. We've relaxed and had fun 
with friends while tailgating, roadtripping, 
partying in the mods, and late nights at Mary 

However, as we wish B.C. goodbye to make 
our way in the world, it is good to know that, 
as a class, we have matured and achieved 
much in the four years we have spent here. 
While we have each made our way here indi- 
vidually, there are many bonds that tie us all 
together and will unite us as the Class of 1993 
even after we have gone. As you look over the 
names and faces contained within your year- 
book, remember and smile at the good times 
and good friends that made us so special and 
unique as a class. So to in life, let us go out 
and become known to the world by our actions. 

Spectemur ^Agendo 

It's all clear, we 

were meant to be 

here from the 


- Emerson, Lake , and 

264 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 265 

266 Class of 1993 

There's so much left 
to know and I'm on 

the road to find out. 
- Cat Stevens 

Class of 1993 267 

They got an apartment 
with deep pile carpet and -^ 
a couple of paintings from | 
Sears. - Billy Joel 

268 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 269 

270 Class of 1993 


"^^ ',^- 


These are the 

days of miracle 

and wonder. 

- Paul Simon 

Class of 1993 271 

Karen M. Abucewicz 

Arts & Sciences 

Julieta Acebal 

School of Nursing 

Carolyn Adams 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Scott R. Adler 

Arts & Sciences 

Ana Y. Agrelot 

School of Management 

Marketing / Human 
Resource Management 

Lisa Ahearn Elizabeth K. Ahmuty 

School of Education School of Education 
Elementary/ Moderate Elementary Education 
Special Needs 

Peter J. Ainsworth 

Arts & Sciences 



Karina Alberto Alonso Aldama 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing / Finance Finance 

Alyson Rae Aleman 

School of Education 
Human Development 


School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Sarah K. Alford 

Arts & Sciences 
Psychology / English 

Basma Ali 

Arts & Sciences 
Sociology / Studio Art 

Kathleen N. Allen 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Kristin S. Allison Belkis H. Alonso 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education Spanish / Int'l Studies 

V. Cameron 

School of Nursing 

Todd J. Altomare Ramon J. Alvarez III 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance / Marketing Finance / Sociology 

272 Class of 1993 

Kristin Amico 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Michael J. 

Arts & Sciences 

Glynis L. Anderson Michael R. Anderson 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Biology English 

Reflection from Seniors 

What is your definition of a senior? 

-An individual who has become mature 
enough to appreciate their education 
experience, fears the future, yet Hves for 
the "moment". 

- A resume writing, apphcation sending, poverty 

stricken, stressed out frequenter of M.A.'s. 

- Someone that does not have to He about their 

- A person that has their priorities straight: 

partying, partying, and more partying. 

Antonetta James P. Andrews Sydney W. Andrews Gina M. Ankner Kimberly A. Annick 

Andreottola School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Ai'ts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences Finance Political Science Nursing English 

Political General Management 

Nirva Anozine 

Arts & Sciences 

Kimberly Antonellis 

School of Management 

Matthew Antonetti 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph W. 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph J, Arcuri 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 273 

Kimberly P. Arena 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Trip W. Armstrong 

Arts & Sciences 

Martin P. Arnaldo 

Arts & Sciences 

Francisco J. Arraiza Nicholas P. Arrigo 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Biology Accounting 

Information Systems 

Michael C. Ascione Anthony Ascioti Joan N. Asgeirsson Heather S. Attianese Michael J. Atwood 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Education 

Finance Biology Nursing Psychology Education / English 

I \ ! .,-:¥fc. , .A 1 

You can dress them up, but you can't take them anywhere. 

Cristina P. Austria 

Arts & Sciences 

Heather L. 

School of Education 
Human Development 

274 Class of 1993 

Friends, Food and Fanueil Hall 
Liz, Krista, Julie and Caroline enjoy an outing downtown. 

Hiroko Baba 

Arts & Sciences 
Env. Geo. Science 

Maria L. Babiec 

Arts & Sciences 

Karen E. Bacon 

Arts & Sciences 

Kenneth S. Bacon 

Arts & Sciences 

Nicole P. Bacon 

Arts & Sciences 

Alyson M. Bagley 

Arts & Sciences 



Leeann M. Baker 

Ai-ts & Sciences 

Michael Ferraro 

Sheri A. Baker 

Stephen T, Baker 

Denise G. Balinge 

Kristen E, Ball 


Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 


Env. Geo. Science 

Political Science 


Political Science 


Class of 1993 275 

Kimberly Ballman 

School of Mangement 
Finance / English 

Robert M. Baltimore 

Arts & Sciences 

Ehab S. Bandar 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Raffi Bandazian 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer D. Banez 

School of Management 

Michelle Banko 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael R. Banville 

Arts & Sciences 

Chrissa Banner 

Arts & Sciences 

Noelle Barnes 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 

Jennifer M. Barnett Christopher Barno 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Psychology Communications 

276 Class of 1993 

Jennifer G. Barone 

School of Management 

Steven J. Barone 

Arts & Sciences 

Daniel M. Barresi 

School of Management 

Lisa M. Barreto 

Arts & Sciences 

Timothy J. Barrett 

School of Management 

Janet R. Barringer 

Arts & Sciences 

Hans M. Bastien Michael C. Battaglia 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing Finance 

Amy L, Bauer Patricia L. Baumann John M. Beahn Mtamanika Beamon Marjorie E. Beaton 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Arts & Sciences 

Theater Art 

Information Systems 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 
Human Development 

Laura F. Beck 

School of Management 

Suzanne M. Behan 

Arts & Sciences 


Sarah K. Behn 

Arts & Sciences 

Peggy N. Behrakis 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Stephanie M. 

School of Management 

Daniela Bellitta 

Arts & Sciences 

Wendy Belzer 

Arts & Sciences 

Matthew Benelli 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Angeline M. Bengzon 

Arts & Sciences 

Dawn C. Benink 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 277 

The men are men and their hearts are true. 

Brian L. Bennett 

Arts & Sciences 

Stacey A. Bennett 

School of Education 
English / Secondary 

Bethanie Benoit 

School of Nursing 

Chrysolite Benoit 

Arts & Sciences 

Marc C. Beran Laurie A. Bergen Craig P. Berkel 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Marketing Marketing Communications 


Sandra J. Berry Jennifer A. Bertero Michael Bertie Laurie C. Bertolacci Michael R. 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Bertoncini 

Finance French Psychology Political Science Arts & Sciences 


278 Class of 1993 

Laura A. Bete Cynthia L. Bevivino Jared M. Bierylo Laura G. Biggs Sarah A. Bintinger 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Psychology Economics / Philosophy English Elementary Education Psychology 

Kristen A. Bisson Martha L. Blaisdell Christopher Blake Michael B. Blommer Stephanie Bloom 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

English Communications Political Science English Nursing 


Elizabeth R. Blowers 

Arts & Sciences 
International Studies 


Erik p. Bodenhofer 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

^^m^r^^^n^MK^hS^^'^ ^ iCr^^mB 


3...2...1... Happy New Year!!! 

Class of 1993 279 

280 Class of 1993 

Friendship's the 

wine of hfe! 
'Edward Young 

Class of 1993 281 

Riddick Bodeutsch Nicole D. Boehm Maria T. Boeke Rachel E. Boes 

School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Economics Economics Early Childhood Sociology 


Christopher D. 

School of Management 

Brian T. Bohan 

Arts & Sciences 



Jennifer L. Bologna John P. Bolton Margaret A. Bona Paula M. Bonato 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Education 
Political Science Marketing Marketing Early Childhood 

Elementary Education 


Steven Bonneau 

Arts & Sciences 

Jeffrey C. Bonner 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Sociology 

Robert Borkowski 

School of Management 
Finance / Operations & 
Strategic Ms 

Marc E. Borrelli 

Arts & Sciences 

Steven M. Bosrock 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Gary Bosse Boston College Eagle Heather L. Bouchea Noel M. Bouchie Tamara A. Bouda 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

General Management Entertainment English Elementary Education Psychology 
Crowd Control 

282 Class of 1993 

Diana Boudargham 

Arts & Sciences 

Poltical Science 


Brian J. Boussy 

Arts & Sciences 

Christian Boutin 

School of Management 
General Management 

Beau K. Bouverat 

Arts & Sciences 


Janine F. Bova 

Arts & Sciences 

'5* ^1 


Brendan J. Bowen 

School of Management 
General Management 

Laura Lynn Bower 

School of Education 



* *,* 

I i I 1 I -'1 

I pledge allegiance to the keg . . . 
Patriotic Americans: Phil, Jim, Judson and John 

Claudia T. Bowles 

Arts & Sciences 
International Studies 

Ivan Boyd 

Arts & Sciences 

Ann Elizabeth Boyle 

Arts & Sciences 



Jennifer Boyle 

School of Nursing 

Kathleen C. Boyle 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Class of 1993 283 

Kimberly A. Boyle 

Arts & Sciences 

Jill Boynton 

Arts and Sciences 

John A. Bracco Heather M. Bradford Patricia C. Bradley Loriann G. Brancato 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Communications Sociology Accounting Communications 

Natalie R. Brand 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Bryan A. BrandoAV 

Arts & Sciences 
International Studies 

Peter G. Brassard 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary E. Brearley 

Arts & Sciences 

Olivia M. Breau 

Arts & Sciences 

284 Class of 1993 


Lesley A. Breaud 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathryn D. Breen Robert L. Brennan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 


Political Science 

M. Elizabeth 

Arts & Sciences 

Marion Briggs 

School of Nursing 



! Barbara E. Brigham Daniel P. Briody Anselmo J. Briones Jeffrey A. Brodie Noelle V. Brogi 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Economics English / Philosophy Political Science English Marketing 


Diane C. Brooks 

Arts & Sciences 
Philosophy / Music 

Ronald F. Brooks 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Class of 1993 285 


Andrew P. Brown Ian I. Brown Jennifer R. Brown John R. Brown Laurie E. Brown 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Communications Marketing English Marketing History 


Richard P. Brown 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


John T. Brownlee 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert Q. Bruhl Cathy M. Brunelle Jennifer J. Brya Meghan Y. Bryan Peter G. Buchenholz 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance / Accounting Accounting Psychology Finance English / Philosophy 

286 Class of 1993 

Julie A. Buckley 

Arts & Sciences 
English / French 

Kerry A. Buckley 

School of Nursing 

Michael J. Buckley 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine D. Bugos 

School of Nursing 

David J. Bujnowski 

School of Management 
Finance / Philosophy 

Joyce S. Bunuan 

Arts & Sciences 

William M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Joshua Burack Paul Bureau 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Finance / Info. Systems 

Wendy A. Burgess 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristin M. Burgh 

Arts & Sciences 

Lisa M. Burgmaier 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Erin K. Burgoyne 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabeth M. Burke 

Arts & Sciences 

Erin K. Burke 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Michael J. Burke 

Arts & Sciences 

Scott J. Burke 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Timothy R. Burns 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Arts 

Alison E. Burtis 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
History / Economics 

Thomas R. Burton 

Alls & Sciences 

Class of 1993 287 

Alicia C. Busconi 

Arts & Sciences 

Adam M. Bush 

Arts & Sciences 

Paul M. Bussiere 

Arts & Sciences 

Laura L. Butler Rohit M. Buxani 

School of Managment School of Management 
Finance Finance 

Kathleen Byrne 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin L. Byrne 

School of Management 

Amy C. Byrnes 

Arts & Sciences 

Anthony Calisi 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle R. Callahan 

Arts & Sciences 


Charles P. Callery 

School of Management 

Daniel Calley 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Andrea Camelio 

School of Nursing 

Natalia Camilo 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Sabina Cammelli 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

288 Class of 1993 

Francis Camoscio 

Arts & Sciences 

Carlton L. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 

Darnell Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 

Michele Campbell 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 


Sean E. Campbell 

,3chool of Management 
1 Marketing 


Michael Campion 

Arts & Sciences 


Michele L. Campisi Richard D. Canale 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Psychology Political Science 


Jennifer Cannon 

Arts & Sciences 

Edward Canuel 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Sandra D. 

Arts & Sciences 

Milk: It does the body good! 

Sean Capplis Andrea Cappo Steven K. Capshaw Jennifer M. Caputo Danielle Caracciolo 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Education 

English English Economics Biology / Secondaiy English / Secondary 

Political Science Education Education 

Class of 1993 289 

290 Class of 1993 





/ ' 



h ' 



Whoso would 

be a man, 

must be a 


- Ralph Waldo 



Class of 1993 291 

Maria I. Caracino 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine L. Caragol Jennifer M. Matthew T. Caras 

Arts & Sciences Caraluzzi School of Management 

Psychology School of Management Finance 


Dana R. Carbone 

School of Education 

Secondary E ducation 

Susan V. Carbone 

School of Nursing 

Claire Cardelia 

Arts & Sciences 

Jessica Cardiff 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Christy A. Cardinale 

Arts & Sciences 

Deanne M. Carey 

School of Nursing 

Maureen P. Carey 

School of Nursing 

David C. Carlet 

Arts & Sciences 

292 Class of 1993 

What do you want for Christmas? 


Thomas F. Carlo 

Schoul (jf Management 

Michael J. Carlotti 

School of Management 

Christine A. Rebecca Carme Marianne L. Caroe Dianne S. Carpenter John B. Carpenter 

Carlstrom Arts & Sciences School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management 

School of Management Political Science Nursing Communications Marketing 
General Management 

Travis Carpico 

Arts & Sciences 

Theresa K. Carr 

Arts & Sciences 

Pablo Carrington 

School of Management 

Economics / Operations 

& Strategic Mgt. 

John Carroll 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Mary K. Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 293 

Mary P. H. Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

John S. Caruso 

Arts & Sciences 


Maria T. Casali 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert J. Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Stephen A. Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 

James W. Carty 

Arts & Sciences 

Alisa A. Caruso 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 

"Don't start me up, 

'cause I'm on fire..." - Madonna 

Diane Casali 

Arts & Sciences 

Margarita R. 

School of Management 

Brian J. Casella 

School of Management 

Information Systems 

294 Class of 1993 

Anne C. Casey 

Arts & Sciences 

John M. Casey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jennifer A. Cashin 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 
Mod. Special Needs 

Diane E. C ashman 

School of Management 

Information Systems 



Andrew W. Caso Michael Cassidy 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Business 

Paul J. Castigliego 

Arts & Sciences 

Edgar J. Castro 

Arts & .Sciences 
Political Science 

Jeffrey D. 

Arts & Sciences 

i Diane M. Caulfield James P. Cavanaugh Kristin Cavanaugh Anthony Cavanna John G. Cayer 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Chemistry Marketing French / International Operations & Strategic Political Science 

Studies M gt. / In fo. Systems 

Suzanne R. Cayer Justin B. Ceccarelli Bryan Cedorchuk Maryellen Cedrone Mark F. Cenczyk 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Accounting English Communications Psychology History 

Craig R. Cerniello 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Anne W. Cernota 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 


Gregory L. Cerny 

Arts & Sciences 



Christopher M. 

School of Management 

Lina C err one 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 295 

Michael S. Joanna Champion Joey Chan Lily Chan 

Chamberlain School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

School of Management Information Systems Sociology Sociology 
Finance Accounting 

Mandy S. Chan ( 

School of Management 

Information Systems 

Patricia Chatham 

Arts & Sciences 

Diane R. Cheetham 

Arts & Sciences 


Art History 

Sandy S. Chen 

School of Management 
General Management 

Craig R. Chern 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Daniel M. Chemiske 

School of Management 

Corinne K. L. Ching Michelle L. Chmura 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Biology Psychology 

Alina Y. Cho Nicole Choiniere Kenneth A. Christie 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Communications Elementary Education History 

Soyoung Chung 

School of Management 
General Management 

296 Class of 1993 

Erin E. Chute 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Mark D. CistuUi 

Arts & Sciences 

Steven A. Ciulla 

Arts & Sciences 

Francesco A. Civita 

School of Management 


Christopher Clancy Kelly A. Clarke Thomas J. Clarke Brendan J. Clary Peter R. Classon 

School of Management School of Nursing Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Economics / Finance Nursing Communications English / Philosophy Finance / Marketing 

Christopher R. Clay 

Arts & Sciences 

Kimberly Clear 

School of Nursing 

Boys night out!!! 

Paula J. Clifford 

Arts & Sciences 

Susan L. Clough Leslie D. Coburn Heather L. Cody Kenneth J. Cody 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Ai'ts & Sciences School of Management 
English Marketing Mathematics Economics 

Class of 1993 297 

John J. Coffey Brendan K. Cohane 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Accounting / Finance 

Nina G. Cole 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Craig J. Coleman 

Arts & Sciences 

Lori Coleman 

Arts & Sciences 

Rosa CoUado 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Sciences 

Terrence Collerton 

Arts & Sciences 

Craig E. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 

Pamela R. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 

Raymond M. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 

Christina L. Coluzzi Alisa Comeau 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

English Elementary Education 

Breanna Comolli 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Michelle F. Coniglio Anne Marie Connell 

School of Management School of Education 
Marketing Human Development 

Elizabeth A. Connell 

Arts & Sciences 

Brian Connelly 

Arts & Sciences 

Christina R. 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen A. 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Kevin J. Connolly 

Arts & Sciences 

298 Class of 1993 

Meaghan Connolly Michael P. Connolly 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

English History 

Jeffrey P. Connor 

School of Management 

John T. Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
Economics / English 

Going my way, sweetie??? 

Timothy D. Connors 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

Chad G. Conover 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Marjorie Conroy 

Arts & Sciences 



Sarah E. Conroy 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Keri A. Consiglio 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 


Sean P. Constable 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Christopher Conti Aileen M. Conway 

School of Management School of Education 
Finance Elementary Education 

Laura C. Conway 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabeth A. Cook 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
English / French 

Class of 1993 299 


■1 V \ 

Siobhan Cooney Philip F. Coppinger 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education Political Science 

Keith P. Corcoran 

Arts & Sciences 

Susan M. Corcoran 

Arts & Sciences 
Economics / Philosophy 

Alison Corradi 

Arts & Sciences 

Alice H. Correia 

Arts & Sciences 

Donna T. Corsi 

School of Nursing 

Heather R. Costello 

Arts & Sciences 

Sheila L. Costello 

School of Nursing 

Peter Cote 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer P. Cotsidas Jeremy E. Couture 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Psychology Finance 

Kenneth M. Coviello 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Kristin P. Cowart 

Arts & Sciences 



300 Class of 1993 

Eileen M. Cox 

School of Education 
Secondary Education 


Audrey Coyle 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael J. Coyne 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine M. Craig 

School of Management 

James E. Craig 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Pamela Crawford 

Arts & Sciences 

Hugh J. Crean 

School of Management 

Jennifer A. Creedon Tiffany Crennel 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Art History / English Accounting 

Marianne Crescenzi 

Arts & Sciences 

Rachel Marie Creutz David J. Crichton 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

English Philosophy / Economics 

Steven C. Crimy 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Brenda Croke 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Jill E. Crombie 

School of Nursing 

Brian C. Cronin 

Arts & Sciences 

Lisa A. Cronin 

School of Nursing 

Paul J. Cronin 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher Crosby Lauren J, Crothers 

School of Management Aits & Sciences 
Finance English / Sociology 

Class of 1993 301 

302 Class of 1993 

Don't let the sun 
go down on me. 
-Elton John 

Class of 1993 303 

Carolyn E. Crotty Victor Cruz Lisa CuUen 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Communications Finance English 

Terrence D. 

Arts and Sciences 

Erin CuUinane 

Arts & Sciences 

Brian J. 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer Cuoco 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Diane M. Curley Michael P. Curran 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Communications Accounting 

Robert J. Curran 

Arts & Sciences 
Social Science 

Sean Q. Curran 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Christine M. 

School of Management 
Marketing / Economics 

304 Class of 1993 

I love you guys! 

Peter D'Addario 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Sociology 


Arts & Sciences 

Nicole A. Dadaian 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 


Daniel F. Cushing 

School of Management 

Michael Cyran 

School of Management 

John A. Dafulas 

School of Management 

Jacques R. 

Accounting / Finance School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 


Bijul Dalai Jennifer A, Daley 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Sociology / Philosophy Biology / Psychology 

Maryallison Daly Brian W. Danieli 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing Accounting 

Jerome J. Dano 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Class of 1993 305 

Bee Gees eat your heart out! 

Donna M. Darcy 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 

Catherine Darrow 

Arts & Sciences 

Francesca B. Davila 

Arts & Sciences 

F. Caroline Davis 

Arts & Sciences 
History / German 

Lori L. Davis 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Marie O. Davis 

Arts & Sciences 

Chris M. Davison 

Arts & Sciences 

John Davitt 

Arts & Sciences 
History / Philosophy 

306 Class of 1993 

James B. Dawson 

School of Education 
Human Development 

J. Christopher Day Michelle Cecilia M. De Leon 

Arts & Sciences De La Guardia School of Management 

English School of Education Finance 

Secondary Ed./ Spanish 

Elena M. De Mur 

Arts & Sciences 

Melissa De Sousa 

Arts & Sciences 

Camila De Wit William A. Dean 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
General Management Psychology / Theology 

Melissa M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Carol Debaggis 

School of Education 

Michelle Deconciliis James C. Decoulos Bonnie L. 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Decristoforo 

Accounting Economics Arts & Sciences 

Information Systems Communications 

Elizabeth Dees 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Gemma Del Castillo 

School of Management 
Economics / Marketing 

Marie L. 
Dela Houssaye 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 307 

Megan E. Delaney 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Cara M. Delay 

Arts & Sciences 

Damon Delise Jennifer A. Bruce W. DeLong 

School of Management DellaPietra School of Management 

Finance / Operations & School of Education Mathematics / Opera- 
Strategic Management Elementary Education tions & Strategic Mgt. 

Alicia M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary Kate DeLyra 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Do we laugh or cry? 

- Notre Dame Game 

Corrinne Deluca 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Psychology 

Michael J. Denk 

School of Management 


Infomation Systems 

Joseph A. Denucci Jennifer A. DePeters Maria A. DePina 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

Communications Political Science Human Development 


308 Class of 1993 

Brian J. Derick 

School of Management 
General Management 

Amy C. DeSimone 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Ann Maria Christine DeSimone Lori E. DeSimone Michael F. Devine Jason D. DeVito 

DeSimone Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Educaton School of Management 

|School of Management Communications Accounting Secondary p]ducalion Finance / Economics 

Business Hislorv 

Thomas Devitt 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Tara R. Di Milia 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristin Diamond 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Anthony DiDonato 

School of Management 

Christine Diffley 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Clare DiGiovanni 

Arts & Sciences 

Bridget M. DiLauro 

Arts & Sciences 

Catherine Dillon 

Arts & Sciences 

Anthony D, DiMeo Sabrina P. DiMinico 

Arts & Sciences Aits & Sciences 

History / Theology English / Economics 

Louis DiPietro 

Arts & Sciences 
History / Theater 

Michael G. Dizon 

Arts & Sciences 

Lonnie Do 

School of Management 

Alicia Doherty 

Arts & Sciences 

James P. Dohoney 

Arts & Sciences 



Class of 1993 309 

Frank J. Dominick 

School of Management 

Karen J. Donaghy 

Arts & Sciences 

David Donald Christina Donnelly Kara E. Donohoe 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Communications Communications Marketing 


Nicholas Donohue 

School of Management 

Marketing / Opera- 
tions & Strategic Mgt. 

Amy K. Donovan 

School of Nursing 

Kerrie L. Donovan Stephen J. Dora Thomas B. Doran 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Marketing / Finance Finance History / Philosophy 



Michael F. Dorion 

School of Management 

Hans J. Dorsainvil 

Arts & Sciences 



Tara M. Dossey 

Arts & Sciences 

Donna J. Doucette 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Noel Dougherty 

Arts & Sciences 

Bradford Doyle Robert G. Drapeau Jacquelyn K. 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Drayton 

Finance English School of Management 


Melissa E. Drinan 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristina A. Driscoll 

Arts & Sciences 

310 Class of 1993 

Michelle Dube Michael S. Dubin 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing General Management 

Christine Dubois 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Ann-Marie Duffy 

School of Management 

Take us out to the ball game! 

Colleen M. Duffy Jennifer L. Duffy Alicia D. Dugan 

School of Management School of Education School of Management 
Computer Science Elementary Education Finance 

Beth Ann Duggan 

Arts & Sciences 

Ellen Duggan 

Arts & Sciences 

James G.Dukas Kenneth L. Dumas Matthew J. Dumor Kara E. Dunleavy Santiago Dunn 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management 

Finance Finance / Accounting Philosophy / Enghsh Nursing Finance / Economics 

Class of 1993 311 

Reflections from Seniors 

What is the most important thing you have learned in 
the last four years? 

- Men are men are men are men are men are men are men.... 

- Boston is a very cold place. 

- How to live in the same confined 10' x 14' space with another 

- How to "SHMOOZE". 

- How to understand a Boston accent. 

- Who I am! 

Colleen M. Dunne 

Arts & Sciences 

Marie Betty Y. 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Luis Paco Duran Bryant Durant Kevin G. Durr Sophie Dutil Kathleen Dutt 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Accounting Management English Marketing Political Science 

Elizabeth R. Eagan John A. Early Michelle B. Eason Stacie Eberlein 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Psychology Finance Biochemistry Communications 

John S. Ecclestone 

School of Management 

312 Class of 1993 

^^1 r-i"^-l 

Renee M. Eck Derek B. Eddy Kevin R. Edgar 

School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education Political Science History 


Dianne D. Edson 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Athena Efter 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 


Alicia Egan 

Arts & Sciences 

James F. Egan 

Arts & Sciences 

Michele M. Egan 

Arts & Sciences 


Sharon L. Egan 

Arts & Sciences 

Cecelia Eguia 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephen Ellicott 

School of Management 

Krystn A. Elliott 

Arts & Sciences 

Reflections from Seniors 

What is your greatest fear after graduation? 
Living at home. 

Winding up on the Love Connection. 
Not living up to my own expectations. 
The room damage report. 
My mom finding out how late I sleep everyday. 

Flipping hamburgers at Mc Donald's. 

Class of 1993 313 

314 Class of 1993 

You might have heard I 
run with a dangerous 
crowd. We ain't too 
pretty, we ain't too 
proud. We might be 
laughing a bit too loud, 
but that never hurt no 
one. - Billy Joel 

Class of 1993 315 


Jessica L. EUstein 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Louis V. Elmo Patricia C. Endriga Mark S. Enea Stacey Enersen 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Biology Human Resource Marketing / Finance English 


James C. English 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Stephanie C. Ennis Daniel Entrecanales Lisa Eoh Jean-Marie Eppolito 

School of Nursing School of Management School of Education School of Management 
Nursing Economics Human Development Marketing 

Trisha Erwin 

School of Nursing 

Erin M. Espinola 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Luke A. Esposito 

Arts & Sciences 

Norma Estrella 

School of Management 

Ryan Evan 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Tim J. Evans 

School of Management 

Anna C. Fabian 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert G. Fabino 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristen Fabiszewski 

School of Nursing 

Jane M, Faccenda 

Arts & Sciences 

316 Class of 1993 

Christine L. Fahey Darren J. Fahey Patricia G. Faletra Georgeann Farah Jody P. Farmer 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Marketing Mathematics Psychology Human Development English 


James M. Farrell 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 




Hey, Nice Sweatshirt! 

Robert B. Farrell 

School of Management 

Alessandra S. 

Arts & Sciences 

Philip R, Fazzone 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael John Fee 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Stacey Ann Felber 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 317 

David J. Feliciano Jennifer D. Ference Scott K. Ferguson Melissa A. 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences Fernandez 

Communications Early Childhood English Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Ed. Communications 

Lisa M. Ferrari 

Arts & Sciences 

Richard C. Ferson 

Arts & Sciences 

Veronica Fernandez 

School of Education 
Human Development 

■H.1 story 

David M. Ferris 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jenifer L. Ferullo 

School of Nursing 


Jay E. Fetherston Geovanny J. Filpo Elizabeth C. Finison Audrey L. Finkel 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education 

Finance Finance English Secondary Education 

Christa Finn 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 

318 Class of 1993 


Craig A. Finn 

Arts & Sciences 

John J. Finn 

School of Management 

Eileen Finnegan 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

Julie C. Finora 

School of Management 

Julie Fish 

Arts & Sciences 

Melissa M. Fish Caroline Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Colleen M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Courtney Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 

Mark L. Fitzloff 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Kathleen M. Matthew S. Joan M. Flannery John A. Flatley Wendy A. Fleet 

Fitzpatrick Fitzpatrick School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

School of Management School of Management Marketing Political Science Political Science 

Marke ting Marketing English 

Jill M. Fleming 

Arts & Sciences 

Joan Fleming 

School of Education 

Elem. Mod. Spec. 

Needs / Philosophy 

Brian Flinn 

Arts & Sciences 

Marielle C. 

Arts & Sciences 

Kara Florian 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 319 

Kimberly Flowers 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy C. Flynn 

School of Management 

Jennifer A. Flynn 

Arts & Sciences 

Kerri A. Flynn Kimberly Flynn 

School of Management School of Education 
Accounting Elementary Education 

Michael Flynn Paul J. Flynn Wendy P. Flynn Glenn E. Foley Trieia Foo-Ying 

School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Business Marketing Human Resource Sociology International Studies 

Administration Management 

The B.C. dress code -- the J. Crew catalog revisited. 

Catherine T. Ford 

Arts & Sciences 

Sarah Fortune 

Arts & Sciences 
Theatre Arts / English 

320 Class of 1993 

Blinded by the light! 

Katherine A. Foster 

Arts & Sciences 


Elizabeth K. Fowler 

Alls & Sciences 

Thomas R. Fowler David A. Frankel John P. Frantz 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Science 

Psychology Marketing Political Science 
Political Science 

Kimberly A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Frances S. Frate 

Arts & Sciences 

Tracy Frederico Colleen E. Freeman Jennifer M. Freeman Linda I. Freeman Sandra L. Freshman 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Aits & Sciences School of Education 

Finance English Finance Communications Severe Special Needs 

Class of 1993 321 

David Fromm Peter F. Fruzzetti Thomas Gregory Fry Belinda L. Fuchs Luisa F. Fuentes 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
English Finance / Economics Economics / Philosphy Accounting Political Science 

Daniel V. Fugate 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Sciences 

Alexander Furey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Julie Fustanio 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert M. Fuster Mehul Ram Gadhavi 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Sociology Marketing 

Human Resource Mgt. 

Maura Gaffigan 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy S. Gage 

School of Nursing 

Lewis O. Gage 

School of Management 
Operations & Strategic 

Mathieu G. Gagne 

Arts & Sciences 

Rosemarie Gagnon 

Arts & Sciences 

Hector P. Galang Caroline R. Galante Kathleen Gale Elizabeth A, 

School of Management School of Nursing School of Education Gallagher 

Accounting Nursing Elementary Education Arts & Sciences 

C ommunications 

Ellen Gallagher 

Arts & Sciences 

322 Class of 1993 

Kirsten Gallagher Thomas C. Gallagher 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Human Development Economics 

Andrew B. Gallaher 

Arts & Sciences 

Bridget Galloway 

Arts & Sciences 


Hey Ladies! 

Christina M. Julie Anne Galofaro 

Galmiche School of Education 

School of Management Early Childhood 
Finance Education 

Mark J. Gandler 

Arts & Sciences 

Colleen L. Gannon Jennifer L. Gannon 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Marketing Biolog>' 

Roberto Garces 

Jose L. Garcia 

Norman Garcia 

Michael L. Garnsey Christopher J. Garth 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Management 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 




History Political Science 

Class of 1993 323 

Charon R. Garvin 

School of Nursing 

Bridget M. Gately 

School of Nursing 

James B. Gaul 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael T. Gaul 

Arts & Sciences 

Susanna Gaunt Michael J. Gavin Daniel D. Gay 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Philosophy Political Science Marketing 

Alvin Gee Sarah R. Gehrke Jonas J. Geiger Corinne Geist Michael F. Gendron 

School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Finance Accounting Marketing Psychology Mathematics 

324 Class of 1993 

Tonia Gentile Anna S. Gentle Sophia B. Eric M. Gerster Ibrahim M. Ghattas 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Germanides School of Management School of Management 

History / Spanish General Management Arts & Sciences Finance Finance / Marketing 

Political Science 

Alexandra C. Christian L. Nancy J. Giaquinto Ross P. Gilardi 

Gianinno Giansante Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Biology Economics 
Political Science Accounting 

Randall Gilberd 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher J. 

School of Management 

John C. Gilboy 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 325 

Sean R. Gilbridge 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephen Gildea 

Arts & Sciences 

Brendan M. Gill 

School of Management 
Human Resources 

Keri-Anne Gill 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas Gill 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy Giller Kerry A. Gillpatrick Anthony D. Ginnetti Steven M. Giordano Elizabeth Giraldo 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance Psychology Finance Accounting Spanish 

Tracy L. Girasole 

Arts & Sciences 

Allessandro A. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Megan A. Gleason 

Arts & Sciences 

Christel L. Glennon 

School of Management 

Martin Gobbee 

Arts & Sciences 

Patrick Goddard Jr. Theodore L. Goede Liam S. Goldrick 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
History Marketing / Operations Political Science 

& Strategic Mgt. 

Loren C. Goloski 

Arts & Sciences 

Nicole E. 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 

326 Class of 1993 


Raul E. Gonzalez 

School of Management 
Accounting / Finance 


Russell K. Goo 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Good Tara Lynn Goodall Sarah N. Gormley 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Economics Sociology CV)mmunications 

Kimberly A. Gosen 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph G. Gosselin 

Arts & Sciences 

Anne Goudeau 

Arts & Sciences 

Allyson A. Gould 

Arts & Sciences 

Carolyn J. Gould 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathryn Gould Samuel J. Governale 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Psychology / Sociology Psychology 

Class of 1993 327 

Christopher J. Grace 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Daniel M. Grace 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer A. Grady 

School of Nursing 

Tabitha A. Gray 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Sharon M. Grazioso 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Veneta Greenaway 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Michael J. Greene 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Erin P. Greene 

School of Management 

Lisa R. Gregory 

Arts & Sciences 

AMiiMk U^^i 

James W. Griffin 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Joseph M. Griffin 

Arts & Sciences 

Jean C. Griffith 

Arts & Sciences 

John C. Griffith 

School of Management 

Elizabeth B. Gross 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


328 Class of 1993 

Ti^hM M 

Patricia Grosvenor Brian C. Groves Matthew R. Groves Elizabeth M. Gruber Garrett Grunewald 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Psychology History History Communications Finance 

Mara Guarducci 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Gary Gulman Kristin M. Guttman 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Marketing 

Marisol Guzman 

Arts & Sciences 

Andrea Haberland 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Melissa Hafner Darcy M. Hagerman Carolyn M. Haggerty Karen E. Haggerty Michael Haggerty 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

General Management Accounting English Communications Germanic Studies 




1L 1 

George J. Hahn 

Arts & Sciences 

Renee Hahn 

Arts & Sciences 

Viktor Hakansson 

School of Management 

Christina Halbert 

Alls & Sciences 
International Studies 

Kathleen M. Haley 

Ai'ts & Sciences 



Class of 1993 329 

. --^TC?*:* 

Whenever I see 
your smiling face... 

- James Taylor 

330 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 331 

John J. Halpin 

Arts & Sciences 

Sayda Ham 

School of Management 

Molly B. Hamilton 

Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 

Derek J. Hammel 

School of Management 

Maria E. Hammond 

School of Nursing 

Sharon R. Hand 

School of Nursing 

Kathleen M. Hanley 

School of Nursing 

Julie Hanlon 

Arts & Sciences 

Anne Harding 

School of Nursing 

Jennifer Harloe 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Erin M. Harmon 

School of Management 

Kathy Harney 

School of Nursing 

Jeanine M. 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Sara Harrington 

Arts & Sciences 
French / Art History 


Arts & Sciences 

Thomas R. 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Psychology 

Bret G. Harris 

Arts & Sciences 

Gail M. Harris 

Arts & Sciences 
Philosophy / English 

Barbara Harrison 

Arts & Sciences 

332 Class of 1993 

John Hart Michelle Haseltine 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Philosophy English 

Scott A. Hathaway 

Arts & Sciences 

Marianne Hatheway 

School of Management 

She can bring home the bacon, fry it up in a pan and, 
never, never let you forget you're a man . . . 

Christopher P, Robyn L. Haughney 
Haughey School of Education 

School of Management Elementary Education 
Accounting / Math 

Thomas J. Hawes 

Arts & Sciences 

Elliot H. Hayes Joanne M. Hayes 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance Finance 

Steven T. Hayes 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph Hayward 

Arts & Sciences 

Samantha J. Healy 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Derek M, Hedges 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Kara M. Heffeman 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Class of 1993 333 

Yancy Hendricken Matthew Nicque M. Henry Sarah Hepburn 

Arts & Sciences Hendrickson School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Sociology / Operations School of Management Elementary Education Spanish 

& Stategic Mgt. Marketing / Operations 

James A. Herbst 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

Antoinette Herelle Robert A. Herlihy Patrick Hermosura Susan Hernan Rachel M. Herosian 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Education School of Management 
English Economics / Accounting Accounting Elementary Education Marketing 

Human Resource Mgt. 

Think we all could fit into a cab? 

Scott A. Herrick 

Arts & Sciences 

Patricia A. Hezel 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

334 Class of 1993 


School of Nursing 

Thomas J. Hickey 

Arts & Sciences 


Kevin A. Hicks Christopher Higgins Edward Higgins 

I School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Finance History English / Irish Studies 

John A. Hill 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

John F. Hindelong 

School of Management 

Carlos M. Hiraldo 

Arts & Sciences 

Howard J. Hirsch 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Travis G. Hjorth 

Arts & Sciences 

Diane Hoagland 

Arts & Sciences 
History / Theology 

Jason R. Hoefling 

Ai-ts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Class of 1993 335 

Karen E. Hoffman 

Arts & Sciences 

Katheryn K. Hogan 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Kathleen E. Hogan 

School of Nursing 

Peter V. Hogan 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Karen A. Holmstead 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Michael D. Holt 

Arts & Sciences 

Matthew L. Hoover 

Arts & Sciences 

Charles R. Hopfe 

Arts & Sciences 

Julie C. Hopkins 

School of Management 

John J. Horak 

Arts & Sciences 



Jennifer C. Holiat 

School of Management 

Kristen M. Holt 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

Carra E. Hood 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Christopher J. 

School of Management 

336 Class of 1993 

Nina R. Horan 

Arts & Sciences 

Clare M. Horn 

Arts & Sciences 

Catherine E. Horst Katharine Horvath Meghan it. Houlihan 
School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Marketing Biology Psychology 

James W. 

School of Management 


Miehele L. Howard Steven J. Howard Christopher Howe Brian K. Hewlett 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

Biology Political Science Finance Marketing 

Craig Hoyle 

School of Education 

Patricia Hoyos 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy K. Hrabchak 

Arts & Sciences 

' ''4 

Katrina Hsu 

School of Management 
Marketing / Finance 

Allison H. Hughes 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Heather A. Hughes 

Arts & Sciences 

Jessica J. Hughes 

School of Nursing 

Sarah A. Hunt 

Arts & Sciences 

Shana Huntington Gregory Hurchalla 

Ai'ts & Sciences School of Management 
English Finance / Histoiy 

Class of 1993 337 

Rocky Mountain High! 

Alison L. Hurley 

Arts & Sciences 

Erin Hurley 

Arts & Sciences 

Samantha K. Douglas C. Hyde Jennifer L. Hyder Michael K. Hyder Robert J. Hymans 

Hutchison Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Management School of Management 

School of Management Political Science Nursing Accounting Finance 


Robert M. Hynes Robert J. lacobucci Michael lacono Mary Anne lannetta Victor G. lanno 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Management 

History Political Science Accounting Accounting Oper. & Strat. Mgt. / 

Philosophy / Finance 

338 Class of 1993 

Riccardo lavarone 

Arts & Sciences 

Laura lavicoli 

Arts & Sciences 

Monica P. Iglesias 

School of Management 



Katherine Illes 

Arts & Scineces 

Philip Y. Ing 

Arts & Sciences 

Sarah T. Reichard 

School of Management 
Accounting/ Marketing 

Elizabeth Isakson 

Arts & Sciences 

Emily L. Ives 

School of Nursing 

Curt E. Jablonow^ski 

Arts & Sciences 

Lenley Jackson 

Arts & Sciences 

Rachel M. Jackson 

Arts & Sciences 

John F. Jaeger 

School of Management 

I swear this is not the way I left it! 

Class of 1993 339 

Lora Jakubczak Barbara Jankowski Mina M. Janusz 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Economics Biology Psychology 

Christine Jarasitis 

School of Management 

Human Resource Mgt. 


Scott J. Jarmain 

Arts & Sciences 

Garine Christine Jelen Kathleen C. Matthew S. Jette Karen Jew 

Jean-Philippe Arts & Sciences Jennings School of Management School of Management 

Arts & Sciences English School of Education Marketing Marketing 

Psychology Human Development 

Sarah A. Jewell 

Arts & Sciences 

Wilma Joas 

Arts & Sciences 



\ t 

Joel Jocelyn 

School of Management 

Ana M. Johnsen 

Arts & Sciences 

Erika Johnsen 

Arts & Sciences 

Alexander Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Catherine A. 

School of Education 
Early Childhood 

Kelly S. Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 

Sabe S. Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 

340 Class of 1993 

Michael T. JoUey 

Arts & Sciences 

Anne J. Joyce 

School of Management 
Marketing / Philosophy 

Jeannemarie Joyce 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Kelly A. Jones 

Arts & Sciences 

Lauren E. Jones 

School of Nursing 

Caren Jordan 

Arts & Sciences 
Biology/ Psychology 

Anil M. Joseph 

Arts & Sciences 

WE ARE B.C. !! 

Tiffany A. Juliani Al Jurgela Kyle R. Juszczyszyn Amy Jutras Eileen Kaczor 

School of Education School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education Accounting Accounting English Communications 
Early Childhood 

Class of 1993 341 

I like bread and butter. I 

like toast and jam. I like 

Schmitt's Blue Ribbon 

bread; its my favorite 

brand. -Devo 

342 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 343 

Shannon A. 

School of Nursing 

Nicole Kalicki 

Arts & Sciences 

Carl Kallen 

Arts & Sciences 
Economics / Spanish 

Yuki Kanaya 

Arts & Sciences 

Alexander Ian Kane 

Arts & Sciences 
EngHsh / Philosophy 

Elizabeth J. Kane 

Arts & Sciences 

Georgia Karavakis 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Kelly Kane 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jennifer Kardys 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Seth W. Karm 

Arts & Sciences 

Maritza Karmely 

Arts & Sciences 

Peter W. Karp 

Arts & Sciences 

Naomi Katagai 

School of Management 
Computer Science 

Deborah Ann Katz 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

344 Class of 1993 

Lynda S. Kauls Dana Kawalautzki Takeshi Kawase Alison M. Kealy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Biology Human Resource Mgt. Marketing Psychology 
Information Systems 

Kristen M. Keil 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Stephen J. Kelleher 

School of Management 

Gwen L. Keller 

Arts & Sciences 

Jaime E. Kelley 

Arts & Sciences 

Matthew T. Kelley Suzanne Kelley 

School of Management School of Education 
Finance Elementary Education 

Wendy Anne Kelley 

Arts & Sciences 

Andrea E. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

James A. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 

Krista A. Kelly 

School of Management 

Human Resource 


Maura A. Kelly 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Sean R. Kelly 

School of Management 

Beth A. Kelsey 

Arts & Sciences 

Stacy A, Kemler 

Arts & Sciences 

Molly B. Kenah 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Deborah E. Kennedy 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 345 

James H. Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

■-■'J •>/k\'.-'' 5 

Maureen Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences 

Susan Kenny 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas E. Kenny 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Maureen A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Kumar Khemlani Simon S. Kho 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance / Marketing Psychology / Theology 

Kelly A. Khozozian 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Kenneth G. Kilb 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin M. Kilb 

School of Management 

Friends are Friends Forever. 

Kenneth I. Killeen 

Arts & Sciences 
Commun ications 

Kathleen M. Killen 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

346 Class of 1993 

Brian Wilier - You're the next contestant on the 
Price is Right! 

Jennifer K. Killgoar 

Arts & Sciences 

Diane Kilroe 

Arts & Sciences 

Dianne M. Kilty 

School of Nursing 

Carol Y. Kim Jean Hee Kim John G. Kim Micaela M. Kim 

School of Management School of Education School of Management Ai'ts & Sciences 
Finance Elementary Education Finance Economics 


Yoon J. Kim 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Reid W. Kimball 

Arts & Sciences 

Alyssa F. Kimmel 

School of Education 
Severe Special Needs 

Gail M. King 

School of Nursing 

Josephine King 

School of Management 

Class of 1993 347 

Tricia A. Kinney 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

W. Todd Kirn 

School of Management 

Kerry J. Kissane 

Arts & Sciences 

Cleveland Knighten Joseph B. Koczko 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
English Finance / Philosophy 

John F. Koen 

School of Management 

Jennifer L. Koenig 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 

Daphne Koinis Erik D. Kokkonen Melissa N. Kollitides 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Science Arts & Sciences 

Psychology English Economics 

Jason I. Kondi 

Arts & Sciences 

Anastasia Kopoulos 

Arts & Sciences 

Nikoletta Koufos 

Arts & Sciences 

Allyson Kovas 

Arts & Sciences 


Human Development 

Cristen M. Kowalski 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabeth Krackeler Carrie E. Kraeger 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
English Marketing 

Robin A. Kramich 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Kremer 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen Krygier 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Sciences 

348 Class of 1993 


j Walter R. Krzastek 

Christopher J. 

j Arts & Sciences 


Political Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Economics / Russian 

Priscilla M. Kugel 

Arts & Sciences 

Lisa D. L'Ecuyer 

Arts & Sciences 

Maria La Bua 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Salvatore La Face Jennifer La Manna Thomas Lacy 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Social Science Elementary Education English 

Human Development 

John C. Ladd 

School of Management 

Monique Laflamme 

School of Nursing 

Kim Lagraize 

Arts & Sciences 

Daniel J. Laieta 

School of Management 

Robert A, Lake 

Arts & Sciences 

Colleen J. Lally 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
Psychology / Enghsh 

Class of 1993 349 

Be tough minded but tenderhearted. 

Elizabeth A. Lamey 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Andrea La Monica 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Landry 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Jay Langan Rochelle R. John T. Langridge Lisa L. Lapointe 

Arts & Sciences Langford School of Management School of Management 

Communications Arts & Sciences Finance / Operations & Finance 

Communications Strategic Management 

Kara M. Larkin Sonia LaRosa Christine A. 

School of Management School of Management Larrivee 

Finance Finance School of Management 

General Management 

Jeffrey S, Larson 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie Lataif 

Arts & Sciences 

350 Class of 1993 

Brian P. Lauducci Patrick J. Laundry Jacqueline M. Ladd Lavallee 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Laurencelle Arts & Sciences 

Mathematics Economics / Philosophy Arts & Sciences PoHtical Science 

Computer Science Pohtical Science 

Andrea LaVecchia 

School of Management 

Aaron C. Lavizzo Patrick M. Lawler Matthew A. Lawlor Martha J. Lawrence Beverly S. Lazarski 

Arts & Sciences 



Arts & Sciences 
History / Economics 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Julie L. Le Blanc 

I School of Management 

Erica Le Pore 

Arts & Sciences 


Class of 1993 351 

Cuong T. Le Eric Michel Leal Cara J. Leary 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Accounting Finance Sociology 

Michele LeBlanc 

Arts & Sciences 

Mariana J. Lebron 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

David H. Lee 

School of Management 
Finance/ Operations & 
Strategic Management 

John Lee 

Arts & Sciences 

Lily Lee 

School of Management 

William T. C. Lee 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Kevin G. Leen 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy L. Lefebvre 

School of Nursing 

Paul Legendre 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle A. Lentner 

Arts & Sciences 
Germanic Studies 

Kelly S. Lenzmeier 

Arts & Sciences 

John V. Leone 

Arts & Sciences 

Brian Leong 

Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science 


352 Class of 1993 

Teresa M. Leonin 

Arts & Sciences 

Erica Le Pore 

Arts & Sciences 


Wei Kw^an Leung 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Jennifer Levy 

School of Management 

Karen M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Melissa J. 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin A. Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 

Lucille Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 

Robert P. Lewis 

School of Management 

Tyra N. Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin J. Leyh 

Arts & Sciences 


Hanging out in the "ghetto" 

/ / / 

Christian C. Liakos Nichole Liberati Scott H. Lifvendahl Ann M. Linnehan Jacqueline Liriano 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Aits & Sciences 

Communications Accounting Sociology History Political Science 

Class of 1993 353 

354 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 355 


John J. Lisa 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie Llewellyn 

Arts & Sciences 

Pohtical Science 

Maria Lo Coco 

School of Management 

Philip Lo Scalzo 

Arts & Sciences 

Brandon S. Lobb 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Michael J. Lochhead Jennifer Lodowsky 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Accounting Political Science 

Dawn M. Lomax Michael H. Lombardi Nelson E. Long 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
General Management Finance Communications 

Joseph P. Longo Stephanie C. Longo 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance / History Marketing 

356 Class of 1993 


Jennifer M. Lopano 

Susan Lora 

Diane R. Lord 

Michael J. Lord 

Barbara A. Lougee 

School of Education 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education 




Studio Art 


Jo-Anne Lowe 

School of Management 

Phoebe Loyer 

Arts & Sciences 

Gustavo A. Lozada 

Arts & Sciences 
Biology / Philosophy 

Wei Ben Lu 

Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science 


Jill E. Lucas 

Arts & Sciences 

Marisol Lucero 

Arts & Sciences 



Class of 1993 357 

Kristen L. Ludka 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Robert W. Luiso 

School of Management 

Maria E. Lukacs 

Arts & Sciences 

Katherine Lukas 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Caroline D. Lund 

School of Management 

Peter J. Luppino 

Arts & Sciences 

Diane K. Ly 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Eileen M. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Economics 

Karen M. Lynch Kevin Lynch 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Secondary Education Economics / Studio Art 

Kristin Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristina Lynch 

School of Management 

Human Resource 
Management / Finance 

Michael J. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 

Sheila Lynch 

Arts & Science 

Political Science 


Jennifer M. Lynn 

Arts & Sciences 
Biology / Psychology 

Beth Lyons Benjamin M'Poko Alan J. Mac Donald 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
English Marketing Political Science 

Christine A. 
Mac Donald 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Mac Donald 

School of Nursing 

358 Class of 1993 

Michael M. Scott D. Mac Kay 

Mac Dougall School of Management 

School of Management Accounting 

Finance Philosophy 

Kirk J. Mac Naught Rolando Mac 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Biology Business 


Courtney Kristan Maccini Jennifer MacDonald Michael MacKay Vinit Madan 

MacArthur School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Ails & Sciences 

School of Education Marketing Biology Philosophy Economics 
Early Childhood 

Alice M. Madden 

School of Nursing 

Daniel J. Madden 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Tracy Madigan Theresa Magpuri 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Human Resource 


Andrea Maguire 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 359 

Laurie A. Maher Eileen Mahoney Rachel E. Mahoney Kristi Makarawicz Anthony Malangone 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

History Business Economics Human Development Economics 

Thomas M. Malec 

Arts & Sciences 

Dailah A. Mallary 

School of Management 


Susan E. Malionek 

School of Nursing 

Ronald E. Malloy 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Carrie A. Malone 

Arts & Sciences 

Joanne J, Malone Thomas M. Mandile Claresa J. Mandola Paul D. Manganelli 

School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Elementary Education Economics Accounting Geology 
Secondary Education 

360 Class of 1993 

Kristin Mangels Laura L. Maniscaico Tracey L. Manning Victoria L. Manning Marc A. Marano 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Human Resource Psychology Elementary Education History Finance 


Mod. Special Needs 

Andrea Marcella 

Sara Marcellino 

Lisa A. Marchand 

Lisa A. Marchese 

Frank A. Marchetti 

School of Management 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Nursing 

School of Management 

Alls & Sciences 


Political Science 




Julie A. Marigliano 

Kimberly Marino 

Paul V. Marino 

Stacey E. Marino 

Deborah A, Marlowe 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Nursing 






Nicole Marques 

Arts & Sciences 


Joseph D. Marsh Michael J. Marshall Terrill A. Marshall Jennifer Martancik 

School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Economics / Finance Finance Human Development Economics 

History Philosophy 

Class of 1993 361 

Heather E. Martin 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Melissa Martin 

Arts & Sciences 

Shannon J. Martin 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 

Elementary Education 

Cylysce Irene 

Arts & Sciences 
History/ Theater 

Stefanie Martinez 

Arts & Sciences 



Robert K. Martino 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Steven C. Martino 

Arts & Sciences 

Maria A. Martuscello 

School of Nursing 

Christina M. 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

John T. Martyn 

School of Management 

Kostka's second floor attempts the can can. 

Christopher L. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jonathan J. Masse 

School of Management 

362 Class of 1993 

Kristen Mastroianni Tomomi Masumoto 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Communications Communications 

Stevens C. Mathieu 

Arts & Sciences 

Veenita Mathur 

School of Management 

Trevor R. Mathurin 

Alts & Sciences 

Danielle Mattia 

Arts & Sciences 

Erin Maude 

Arts & Sciences 

Dimitra Maund 

School of Management 

Rischa U. Mayes 

School of Nui'sing 

Sherry Mayo 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 363 

Jonathan P. 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher J. 

Arts & Sciences 

Nona M. McAteer Megan McAuley Michael McAuliffe 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Nursing Economics Accounting 

Matthew McBarron 

Elizabeth H. 

Kathleen McBride 

Joseph McCafferty 

Deirdre J. 

Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 

Arts & Sciences 



Arts & Sciences 

Early Childhood 


Arts & Sciences 


Mod. Special Needs 



Jill McCarthy 

Arts & Sciences 

John Joseph 

School of Management 

Kara McCarthy Megan D. McCarthy Susan M. McCarty 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

Economics History Human Development 

Elementary Education 

Andrew R. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Sciences 

Michael McCready Brandon J. McCue Justin T. McDaniel 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance Marketing History 

Niel S. McDevitt 

Arts & Sciences 

364 Class of 1993 

Alison Lee 

Arts & Sciences 

Cheryl McDowell 

School of Management 



Erin A. McElroy 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher J. 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Spanish 

Meghan McDonnell 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Paul McDonnell 

Arts & Sciences 

William B. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Reflections from Seniors 

If you could take one tangible object from this 
campus after graduation, what would it be? 

- The B.C. eagle since it will never fly away. 

- A Diploma. 

- The cute guy in my English class. 

- My Mod. 

- My Friends. 

Pamela S. 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Erin M. McGee 

School of Nursing 

Daniel McGinn James B. McGovern 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance Finance 


Lynn M. McGovem 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 365 

William M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Alison P. McGowan 

Arts & Sciences 

Sean McGrady 

Arts & Sciences 


Meghan McGrann Peter McGrath William J. McGraw Connelly McGreevy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Psychology Marketing Economics History 

Marcus V. Elizabeth A. McGuire John P. McGuire 

McGregor School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences English Political Science 

Sociology Secondary Education Sociology 

Todd E. McKenzie Benjamin S. McLane 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance History 


366 Class of 1993 

Suzanne R. 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen McLaughlin Lee A. McLaughlin John McLean 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

English English Political Science 


rhomas H. McLeay 

Arts & Sciences 



Kathleen Ann 

Arts & Sciences 

Sarah A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Deirdre M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Megan C. McMahon Brian K. McManus 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
Biochemistry Accounting 

Colleen M. McManus 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Kathleen A. 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Class of 1993 367 

Krista McManus 

Arts & Sciences 

Gary A. McPhail 

Arts & Sciences 

Nancy E. McTighe 

Arts & Sciences 

Linda Medalla 

Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 

Christopher B. 

School of Management 

Cara M. McNally 

School of Nursing 

Patrice D. McNeil 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer McQuinn 

School of Education 
Middle School 

Allison M. Meany 

School of Management 

Tara M. Medeiros 

School of Management 

Kristin M. Meehan 

Arts & Sciences 

William P. Meehan 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Christian J. 

Arts & Sciences 

368 Class of 1993 



Francisco J. Mejia 

Arts & Sciences 

Andrew S. Melli 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Michelle Mercuric Duncan M. Meredith Elizabeth S. Merrill 

School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Early Childhood Psychology Biology 

Melissa Anne 

Arts & Sciences 

Todd Metcalf 

Arts & Sciences 

Charles K. Meunier 

Arts & Sciences 

Anthony J. Meyer 

Arts & Sciences 

Jill E. Meyer 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Mikael C. Meyer 

Arts & Sciences 

Marissa L. 

Arts & Sciences 

Pamela A. Michael 

Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Victor Michel 

Alts & Sciences 

Jorge Michonik M. Christina Miclat Susan R. Migliorisi Jennifer M. Miguel James A. Mihalko 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Aits & Sciences 

Finance Studio Arts English English Economics 

Class of 1993 369 

370 Class of 1993 

Loosen up, have some fun! 
Sleep when you feel like it, 
not when you feel you 
should. Eat food that is bad 
for you, at least once in 
awhile. Have conversations 
with people whose clothes 
are not color coordinated. 
Make love in a hammock. 
Life is the ultimate experi- 
ence. -The Sure Thing 


^^H J^m' M 

mm ^A^-^^M 

^^ft y ^^H'^I^Pi 



./ ^hVI^KJ 

- ^rM^m 

Class of 1993 371 

Victoria L. Mikulski 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Laura M. Milano 

School of Education 

Severe Special Needs 


Benjamin G. Millard 

Arts & Sciences 

Allyson E. Miller 

School of Nursing 

Keith Miller 

Arts & Sciences 

Sean E. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Meredith Millerick 

School of Management 

Steven Mincin Michael A. Minella Theresa Minervini 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Classics Accounting Economics 


School of Management 

Joseph Mitchell 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie Mitchell 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 

Tara M. Mitchell 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Elissa Mizzone 

School of Education 
Human Development 


Kirsten A. Mohill 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Glen D. Moller 

Arts & Sciences 



Christopher J. 

School of Management 

Tracy A. Monaco 

Arts & Sciences 

Joan P. Monahan 

Arts & Sciences 

372 Class of 1993 

Michael R. Mongillo Theresa A, Monies 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
English Finance 

Erin K. Montigny 

School of Nursing 

Kimberiy Moon 

Arts & Sciences 

Se-Hoon Moon 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle A. Moore 

Arts & Sciences 

Shannon Moore 

Arts & Sciences 

Sharon Lynn Moore 

Arts & Sciences 

Paul M. Moorman 

Arts & Sciences 

Kelly E. Moran Kelly M. Moran Kaleen Morel 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

English Finance Marketing 

Class of 1993 373 

Tracy Moreland 

School of Nursing 

Angela L. Morey 

Arts & Sciences 

Rafael Morffi 

Arts & Sciences 

Patricia E. Morley 

Arts & Sciences 



Paul B. Morley 

School of Management if 

John H. Morris 

School of Management 

General Management 

Kristen M. Morris 

School of Education 
Art History 

James W. Morrissey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Kim H. Morrissey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Andrew Moscardini i i 

School of Management 

Oper. & Strategic Mgt. 

Angelina C. Moscote 

Arts & Sciences 

Joy I. Moussouttas 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

374 Class of 1993 

Josh D. Mower 

Arts & Sciences 

Ariane P. Moyes 

Arts & Sciences 

W M 

Dawn E. Mucelli 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Mudano James L. Mugford 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Sociology Psychology 


Arts & Sciences 

Annie S. Mui 

School of Management 
Information Systems 


Corinne B. Mulcahy 

School of Nursing 

Christopher A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Shannon M. Mullare Patrick R. Mulligan 

School of Management Ai'ts & Sciences 
Marketing Histoiy 

Brian P. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 375 

Jennifer A. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 


Kelly A. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 

Kimberly M. Murphy Linda K. Murphy 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 
Early Childhood Mathematics 

Elementary Education 

Jennifer Murray 

Arts & Sciences 

John P. Murray 

School of Management 

Julie Murray 

Arts & Sciences 

Margot A. Murray 

Arts & Sciences 

Theadora C. 

School of Nursing 

Tricia Murray 

School of Nursing 

Justin Myers 

Arts & Sciences 

John K. Nadasdy 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas A. Nalen 

School of Management 

Jennifer Names 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle Naples 

Arts & Sciences 

Paula J. Narcisi David Nau Stephanie K. Neely Juliane Negroni Angelique M. Nelson 

School of Education School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

English Marketing English Philosophy Economics 
Secondary Education Communications Enghsh 

376 Class of 1993 

Erik Nelson 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Jeanne M. Nelson 

Arts & Sciences 



David A. Nemec John J. Neuhauser 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Finance History 

Marketing Geology 

Ramon D. Neves 

Tuan Q. Nguyen 

Abigail C. Nicdao 


Dina Y. Nimatallah 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Management 


Arts & Sciences 




Arts & Sciences 


Dina S. Nishioka 

Arts & Sciences 

Alyson M. Nixon 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Maria E. Noe 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Richard J. Noel 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Colleen L. Nolan 

School of Management 

Class of 1993 377 

378 Class of 1993 

Optimist: day- 
dreamer more 
- Mark Twain 

Class of 1993 379 

Patrick S. Nolan 

School of Management 



Karen M. Noonan 

School of Management 

Kerry H. Noone 

Arts & Sciences 

Holger Noreke 

School of Management 



Michelle R. North 

Arts & Sciences 

Keith C. Norwalk 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

David E. Notter 

School of Management 

Fernando Novaes 

School of Management 



Patricia Novelline 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 
Mod. Special Needs 

Jason A. Nowak Marianne E. Nunez 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance Marketing 

Ousamah S. 

Arts & Sciences 

380 Class of 1993 

Andrew A, Nye 

Erin M. O'Brien 

John E. O'Brien 

Norman F. 

School of Management School of Education School of Management O'Brien Jr. 

Finance Elementary Education General Management School of Management 

Economics Special Needs Business 

Patricia O' Brien 

Arts & Sciences 

Roisin M. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 


Shannon R. 

Arts & Sciences 

Marie C. O'Connell 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Alicia Beth 

School of Management 
General Management 

Carol A. O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher J. 

School of Management 

Colleen O' Connor 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Class of 1993 381 

Erin O'Connor 

School of Education 
English / Education 

Jill E. O'Connor 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Kristin E. O'Connor Christopher Denise A. O'Donnell 

Arts & Sciences O'Donnell School of Management 

Mathematics School of Management Accounting 

English Marketing 

Heather M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer C. 

Arts & Sciences 

Eileen A. O'Hara 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen M. O'Leary 

Arts & Sciences 

Grace D. O'Malley 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Janice A. O'Meara Maeve O' Meara Deborah O'Neil John J. O'Neil 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Management 
Biology Marketing Accounting Finance 

Information Systems 

Patrick Brennan 

Arts & Sciences 

Shaun C. O'Neil 

School of Management 

Operations & 
Strategic Management 

Courtney J. O'Neill 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen M. O'Neill 

School of Nursing 

O ' Shaughnessy 

Arts & Sciences 

Karen A. Oakes 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art / English 

382 Class of 1993 

Scott Oberstaedt 

)chool of Management 

William C. Oehmler 

Arts & Sciences 

Juliet Ogles 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Peter Ocampo 

Arts & Sciences 

Janine A. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Michael O'Donnell 

School of Management 

Darcy O'Connor 

School of Nursing 

Paul M. Ognibene 

Arts & Sciences 

Cecille Joy Olaes 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Psychology 

Tammy J. Oldenhoff 

Arts & Sciences 

William Olevitz 

Arts & Sciences 

Luisa Oliveira 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 383 

Julie Olivieri 

Jonathan R. Olson 

Kathleen O'Neill 

Cheryse A. Ong 

Marc C. Onion 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Nursing 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 




English / Sociology 


Stefanie Onorato Mary E. Orlowsky 

School of Management School of Education 
Finance Human Development 

C ommunications 

Sterling A. Orr III 

Arts & Sciences 

Matthew P. Osborn 

Arts & Sciences 



Kristi A. Osley 

Arts & Sciences 


Annalisa Ouellette 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Linus S. Ozaeta 

Arts & Sciences 

Marco Pace 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Theodore L. Page 

School of Management 

Mario C. Palermo 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Dilip B. Paliath 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Nicole Palina 

Arts & Sciences 

C ommunications 

Tracy Ann Pallas 

School of Management 

Brian F. Paluso 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael H. Panos 

Arts & Sciences 


384 Class of 1993 

Angela M, Panotes 

Arts & Sciences 

Diana Parasirakis 

School of Management 


Paul E. Park Jennifer L. Packard 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Information Systems Psychology 

Mark J. Parker 

Arts & Sciences 

Louise Parsons 

School of Nursing 

Philip A. Parziale 

Arts & Sciences 

Richard Pasada 

Arts & Sciences 

Ronald John 

School of Management 

Miguel A. Pastor 

School of Management 

Paresh D. Patel Christine Paterek Kelly A. Patten John F. Pauletti 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education School of Management 
Economics Finance / Economics Elementai'v Education Finance 

Class of 1993 385 


Arts & Sciences 

Kimberly A. M. 

School of Management 
General Management 

Anne Pavlides 

Arts & Sciences 

Judith Peck 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle D. 

School of Nursing 
Nursi ng 

Mark W. Peczuh 

Arts & Sciences 

Erin K. Pelnik 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Theology 

Ricardo S. Penafiel 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Albert W. Peng 

Arts & Sciences 

Lisa B. Penny 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Back in the high life again 

Jeffery M. Pereira 

School of Management 

Joseph A. Pereira 

Arts & Sciences 

386 Class of 1993 

Melissa J. Perkins 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary F. Perrin 

Arts & Sciences 

David Scott Perry 

School of Management 



Ericka M. Perry 

Arts & Sciences 

David G. Perillo 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 

John Q. Perkins 

Arts & Sciences 

Frank S, Perry 

School of Management 

Joseph J. Perschy 

Arts & Sciences 
Economics / Philosophy 

Sonia M. Peter 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jamie Peterson 

School of Nursing 

M. Amy Peterson 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael O. Petrella 

Ai-ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 387 

388 Class of 1993 

A little nonsense now 
and then is relished by 
the best of men. 

- Unknown 

Class of 1993 389 

Ellen M. F. Petrin 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Laurie A. Pfeffer 

School of Nursing 

Robert J. Pfischner Melissa J. Phelan Kimberly S. Philip » 

School of Management School of Education School of Education 
Accounting / Marketing Elementary Education Elementary Education iij 
Mod. Special Needs Mod. Special Needs 

Sylvia C. Phillips John A. Piccirillo Paula Piccolo 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
General Management Finance History 

Peter E. Pickette 

School of Management 
Finance / Economics 

Gina M. Picone 

Arts & Sciences 

John E. Pierantoni 

School of Management 

Colleen M. Pierce 

Arts & Sciences 

Eleftheria Pikros 

School of Management 

Tina M. Pillivant 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Steven J. Piluso 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Tanya R. Pina 

School of Management 
General Management 

390 Class of 1993 

Ana M. Pires 

School of Nursing 

Susan M. Piso 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Laura M. Pizzuto Melissa H. Plante 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance Finance 

Carmen Platero Sandra J. Plausky Jean E. Plotas 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

History Human Development Communications 


Amanda Plunkett Joseph P. Plunkett 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

Nursing English 

Reginald W. Poe 

School of Management 

Amy M. Poehler 

Arts & Sciences 

Where did our dates go? 
(the cab left them on p. 334) 

Ursula Poehling 

Arts & Sciences 

Johan A. Pontin Ivy Poon Sheryl B. Porras 

School of Management School of Management School of Education 
Finance Economics Human Development 


Elizabeth L, Porter 

School of Education 

Secondaiy Education 


Class of 1993 391 

Elton L. Porter 

Arts & Sciences 

Timothy R. Porter 

Arts & Sciences 

Sonya M. Posey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Alison J. Pothier Jeannette Pothier 

School of Management School of Management 
Finance / Marketing Finance / Marketing 

Jennifer L. Potter 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael F. Pouliot 

School of Management 

Information Systems 


Adria A. Powell 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine Power 

Arts & Sciences 



William F. Power 

School of Management 

Let's see them pearly whites 

Cynthia K. Powers 

Arts & Sciences 

Nina N. Pralour 

Arts & Sciences 

392 Class of 1993 

Victor sportin' a new doo 

Melanie M. Prata 

School ofManagemenl 

Laura J. Prescott 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael Previte Dawn Price Jason J. Price Kimberly A. Price Matthew L. Prisco 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Chemistry Elementary Education Accounting / Finance Elementary Education Political Science 

Philosophy Philosophy Philosophy 

Tracy Proia Leonard C. Proscia David Puente- Julie A. Purvis Noah L. Pusey 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Duany Ai'ts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

History Finance School of Management EngHsh Communications 


Class of 1993 393 

Original Sin? No- Original Temptations! 

Andrea Pusl 

School of Management 
Accounting / Finance 

Deanna M. Putnam 

Arts & Sciences 
Theology / Philosophy 

Michael D, Quagge 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle M. Quintal 

Arts & Sciences 
American Studies 

Kara M. Quirk 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin F. Quirk 

School of Management 

Raymond A. Kristen L. Racette Kristen E. Rackley 
Quiroga School of Education School of Management 

Arts & Sciences Elementary Education Computer Science 
Accounting Information Systems 

Jennifer L. Radda 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary G. Ragusa 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

394 Class of 1993 

Jason L. Raia 

Arts & Sciences 

Donna M. Rainone 

School of Management 

Jodi L. Raithel Roshini Rajkumar Joseph A- Ramos 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Psychology Political Science Economics 

Carla T. RampoUa Michelle L. Range Elizabeth Ray Gregory P. Ray Julie A. Raynor 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management School of Management Ai'ts & Sciences 

Biology Human Development General Management English / Philosophy Psychology 


Mary M. Reda 

Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Class of 1993 395 

396 Class of 1993 













Hl^^' ^^^kfl 





1 ^ 




^1 B 

^^ cL.LtjW" iWM 


Life is to be fortified 
by many friendships. 
To love and to be loved 
is the greatest happi- 
ness of existence. 

- Sidney Smith 

Class of 1993 397 

Heather L. Reed 

School of Management 

Jennifer D. Reed 

School of Nursing 

Lena B. Reed 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Sarah Rees 

Arts & Sciences 

Scott B. Reeves 

Arts & Sciences 

Natasha R. Reid 

Arts & Sciences 

Hilary Reiter 

Arts & Sciences 

Meghan E. Remby 

School of Management 

Jonathan M. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Heather L. Renshaw 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Stefanie M. Renzi Christina M. 

School of Education Resendez 

Human Development School of Management 


Kristina S. Rettman 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer Reynolds 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Elena Rhodes 

Arts & Sciences 

Travis M. Rhodes 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher Ricci 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy L. Richardson 

Arts & Sciences 

Matthew Richer 

Arts & Sciences 
English / Philosophy 

Philip E. Richter 

Arts & Sciences 

398 Class of 1993 

Alice I. Rickhoff 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabeth A, Ridley 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael V. Rigano 

School of Management 
i'inance / Operations & 
Strategic Management 

Joan M. Riley 

Arts & Sciences 

Don't go breaking my heart. 


Margaret Riley 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Mark E. Rinaldi 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary-Beth Ripa 

Arts & Sciences 

Peter T. Rison 

Arts & Sciences 


James M. Rittinger 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas J. Roach 

Arts & Sciences 
Philosophy / English 

Brian K. Roberts 

School of Management 
Accounting / Finance 

Kristen Roberts 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Jeffrey M. Roche 

School of Management 

Stephanie A, 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 399 

400 Class of 1993 

Once you have the cap 
and gown all you need 
do is open your mouth. 
Whatever nonsense you 
talk becomes wisdom 
and all the rubbish, 
good sense. 


Class of 1993 401 

Javier J. Rodriguez Teresa F. Rohner 

School of Management School of Management 

Finance / Marketing Finance / Operations & 

Strategic Management 

Anne Marie Roll 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Donald Rolzhausen Delia M. Roman 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting / Finance Marketing 

General Management 

Eileen M. Ronayne 

Arts & Sciences 

Cara A. Rooney 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 

Kathleen E. Rooney 

Arts & Sciences 

Ann B. Roper 

Arts & Sciences 

Liam M. Roper 

School of Management 

Elizabeth Rosa 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Sandro Rosales 

School of Management 

Heather A. Rosbeck 

Arts & Sciences 

Bonnie P. Rose 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristine A. Rose 

Arts & Sciences 

Edw^in C. Roseberry 

School of Management 
Finance / Marketing 

Michael P. 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph P. Rossacci 

Arts & Sciences 

Victoria L. Rossi 

Arts & Sciences 

Christopher G. 

Arts & Sciences 

402 Class of 1993 

Amy Roush Eric A, Rowe Keri Leigh Rozanski Stephanie Ruggiano Marta Ruiz 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Marketing Chemistry Human Development Mathematics P'in.mrf- 


Denise Rush Amy C. Russell Sean M. Russell Cara E. Russo 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Economics Human Resource History Economics / French 

Tracy A. Russo 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 403 

True happiness consists 
not in the multitude of 
friends, but in the worth 
and choice. -Ben Johnson 

404 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 405 

Tricia R. Russo | 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Evan M. Ryan 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 


Heather M. Ryan James P. Ryan 

School of Education School of Management 
Elementary Education Marketing 


Kathleen E. Ryan Kevin Ryan Michael T. Ryan 

School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

Human Development Economics / Philosphy Finance 

Patrick A. Ryan 

School of Management 

406 Class of 1993 

Amin M. Saab 

Arts & Sciences 

Bridget J. Saab 

School of Nursing 

Erik P. Sabadie 

School of Management 

Information Systems 

Janet M. Sabio 

Arts & Sciences 
Studio Art 

Alycia Sacco 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Shared Sahu 

Arts & Sciences 
Biology / Economics 

Ellen K. Saikia 

Arts & Sciences 

Ryoko Sakai 

Arts & Sciences 

Peter P. Sakalowsky 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 



Joseph C. Sala 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephen R. Salhany Gregory D. Sails Flora M. Kristen M. Salustro 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Salto Navarro School of Nursing 

History Marketing School of Management Nursing 

Finance / Marketing 

Danielle L. Salvucci 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy E. Sammons 

School of Management 
Economics / Finance 

Class of 1993 407 

Charlotte V. Samper 

School of Management 

Jana M. 
San Giovanni 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Bethzaida Sanabria Inigo Sanchez James Sanclemente 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 
English Finance Economics 

Stephen A. Sanders Heather J. Sandison Kathleen Sanger Vincent C. Santanna Idaliz Santos 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education 

Physics Accounting Business History Human Development 


Ivan E. Santucci 

School of Management 

Danielle Sardella 

Arts & Sciences 

408 Class of 1993 

Take two and call us in the morning. 

Robert L. Sarmanian 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Christina W. 

Arts & Sciences 

Cinnamon L, Sarver 

Arts & Sciences 
Sociology / Theology 

Stacey K. Sato 

Arts & Sciences 

Tanya R. Saunders 

School of Management 

Information Systems 


Salvatore A. Savo 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer Sayer 

Ai'ts & Sciences 


Patricia A. Sayer Peter G. Scaccia Kenneth Scannell Dennis K. Schaeffer Anthony P. Schiavo 

School of Education School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Aits & Sciences 

Elementary Education Marketing Accounting English History' 

Special Needs Marketing 

Class of 1993 409 

Laura Schifino Amy Lynn Schnorr Douglas G. Schobel Kristina Scholwin Julie-Anne Schulte 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Biology Biochemistry English Finance History 

Stuart D. Schutze Philip J. Scibelli 

School of Management School of Management 
Accounting Accounting 

Stacey A. Scudder 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathryn Secrist 

Arts & Sciences 

Lynne A. Sedewitz 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Gail Segal Bettiuska Segarra Susan L. Selinga Tara Semplenski Francesca M. Sena 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
History Marketing Finance Marketing / English Political Science 

Tara L. Senkel 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Ellen Seo 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Jennifer Seppa 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristan Serafino 

Arts & Sciences 

Scott A. Sewall 

School of Management 

410 Class of 1993 

Jennifer L. Sgro Rupal J. Shah David V. Shaheen James Shannahan Tracey L. Shannon 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

History Finance Economics History Nursing 

Jon E. Shea Diana M. Shedd Angela Sheehan Lynn Sheehan Patrick Mason 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management Sheehan 

Biology Mathematics Elementary Education Accounting Arts & Sciences 

Art Histoiy 

Class of 1993 411 

412 Class of 1993 

^^^^~_____^^^B ..-_ . ■" V 




L '^ 



Exhaust the 


httle moment. 


Soon it dies . 

^H^ t"-..^/ ,¥^ l^^/^^fl^Bl ^^ 


And be it gash 


or gold it wir 


not come again 

^^^^^^^^K^^teilP^^^^^^^HK ^^^^^^B 


in this identical 



^^; L V 1^^' Ji 

- Gwendolyn 



^**^' '^ ^^^^ 


Class of 1993 413 

Thomas F. Sheeran 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Devon Sheldon 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Bethany E, Sherman 

School of Nursing 

Christina E. 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Sherry 

Arts & Sciences 

Colleen A. Shields 

School of Nursing 

Christina Shondell 

School of Management 
General Management 

Elizabeth A. 

Arts & Sciences 

Check him out! 

Ellen K. Shultz 

School of Nursing 

Michelle Siegel 

Arts & Sciences 
Art History 

Vallisa Signore 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Peter M. Silletti 

Arts & Sciences 

414 Class of 1993 

Mmm . . . Cut that cake 

Timothy F. Silva 

School of Management 

Amy B. Silver 

Arts & Sciences 

Amy E. Sime 

Arts & Sciences 

Dawn E. Simmons 

Arts & Sciences 

Karen Simmons 

Arts & Sciences 

Georgia Sioras 

School of Management 

Shea M. Sitzer 

Arts & Sciences 

James J. Skeffington 

Arts & Sciences 

Ashley Skyrme 

Arts & Sciences 

James D. Slavin 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael A. Sleeman 

School of Management 



Suzanne D. Small 

Ai'ts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 415 

Teri Smith 

School of Management 

David A. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Gregory D. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 

Jeffrey A. Smith 

School of Management 

John K. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 

Joseph Smith Justin C. Smith Lawrence Smith Paula F. Smith Stephan L. Smith 

School of Management School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Accounting Finance Accounting Secondary Education Geology 


416 Class of 1993 

Tracy J. Smith 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

William W. Smith Rebecca A. Smyth 

John Snoey 

Beverly J. Soares 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

Economics Independent Studies P'inance Marketing 

Chad C. Soares 

School of Management 
Accounting / Finance 

Krisha M. 

School of Nursing 

Christopher J. 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Mark J. Solitro 

School of Management 

James A. Solomon 

Alls & Sciences 

Suzanne A. Sorial 

Arts & Sciences 

Derek E. Soucie 

School of Management 

Class of 1993 417 

In things pertaining to 

enthusiasm, no man is sane who 

does not know how to be insane 

on proper occasions. 

- Henry Ward Beecher 


• • 


lit " 

^ ^BP -* 


^^r ,** -. 




mfrr r 





M J 

418 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 419 

K. Amy Southworth Sean A. Sova Linda C. Spence Donald A. Spencer Diana L. Spiess 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education 

English Marketing Biology Information Systems Early Childhood 

Finance Education 

Gregory R. Spils 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael J. Spink Christopher Spirito Michelle Splude Joelle L. St Pierre 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Mathematics Mathematics History Communications 

Ana Lorena Stagg 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

It's the end of the world as we know it . . . 

Jennifer D. 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

420 Class of 1993 

Ann E. Stanitski 

Arts & Sciences 

James Stankard 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 


School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Paul B. Stanton 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Stebbins 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Stacy K, Stecher 

Arts & Sciences 

Rebecca L. Stehling 

School of Management 

Elizabeth M. Steinle Karen Stenstrom Anil C. Stevens 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management 

Mathematics Elementary Education Finance / Economics 

Mod. Special Needs 

Glenn E. Stevens 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Malia G. Stevens 

Alls & Sciences 

Class of 1993 421 

422 Class of 1993 

Yes, we must ever be 
friends; and all who 
offer you friendship 
Let me be ever the 
first, the truest, the 
nearest and dearest! 

- Longfellow 

Class of 1993 423 

Laura A. Stevenson 

Arts & Sciences 

Frances E. Stewart 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie Stiefel 

School of Nursing 

Jared C. Stineback 

Arts & Sciences 

Andrew C. Stoeckl 

Arts & Sciences 

Ron C. Stone Jennifer J. Storey Susanne M. Stover Michael C. Stravin Mark S. Streeter 

Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management School of Management School of Management 

Sociology Human Development Accounting / Finance Accounting General Management 

Information Systems 

Kimberly A. Strong Andrea L. Studley Monica M. Studley 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 



Studio Art / Philosophy 

Brion Stultz 

Arts & Sciences 

Maren Sturm 

School of Management 

Eric D. Sturmer 

Arts & Sciences 

424 Class of 1993 

Megan M. Styslinger 

Arts & Sciences 

Cynthia Suarez 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine M. Sullivan 

School of Nursing 

Dana E. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 

David G. Sullivan 

School of Management 

Debra A. Sullivan 

School of Nursing 

Jennifer P. Sullivan John P. Sullivan 

School of Nursing School of Education 
Nursing Elementary Education 

Chosen for what? 


John P. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
History / Philosophy 

Kevin D, Sullivan 

School of Management 

Kevin J. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael P. Sullivan Stephen F, Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 
History Accounting 

Gina L. Suppelsa 

School of Nursing 

Dana A. Swarts 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Claudine N. Swartz 

Arts & Sciences 

Julie M. Swartz 

Arts & Sciences 

Clare M. Sweeney 

Alls & Sciences 

Class of 1993 425 

Jason S. Symond 

Arts & Sciences 

Joyce K. Synnott 

Arts & Sciences 
Sociology / Philosophy 

Laurel J.C. Taitt 

Arts & Sciences 

Sally W. Tarn Anthony K. Tama 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Accounting Philosophy / Theology 


Arts & Sciences 

Richard Tandy 

Arts & Sciences 

Thomas Tang 

Arts & Sciences 
Computer Science 

Robert V. Tango 

School of Management 
Finance / Accounting 

Stephen F. Tate 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie L. Tattle Linda M. Tauro Dawna Taylor Julie Taylor 

School of Education School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Early Childhood Marketing Human Development Psychology 

Regina M. Taylor 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Scott C. Taylor Jennifer A. Tedford Jeffrey L. Teeven Jocelyn L. Tejero Jamies R. Tenero 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

History Psychology Finance Economics / Finance Philosophy 

Information Systems 

426 Class of 1993 


Erik G. Terezakis Alison Terrell William J. Terry Joseph W. Tessitore Michael j. Teter 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Education 

Finance / Marketing Political Science Marketing Marketing Human Development 

Spanish Hn^lish 

Michelle L. 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Thomas N. Thein 

School of Management 
Finance / Operations 


Next month we're on the cover of Cosmo! 

John p. Theophilos Aimie Thistle Danette C. Thomas Lorelei F. Thomas Thomas J. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Economics Accounting Mathematics Information Systems ffistory 

Information Systems 

Class of 1993 427 

Paul B. Thomasch 

Arts & Sciences 

Patrick G. 

Arts & Sciences 

Jill E. Thomsen 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer Thrush 

Arts & Sciences 

Brian D. Tierney 

Arts & Sciences 

Kevin M. Tierney 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Ingrid Tiltmann 

School of Management 

Kerry A. Timility 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Louis Tirino 

Arts & Sciences 

Kenneth F. Tobias 

School of Management 

John E. Tobin 

School of Management 
General Management 

Mary C. Tobin 

School of Education 

Human Development 


428 Class of 1993 

Jennifer A. Tomai 

Arts & Sciences 

Caitlin B. Toomey 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

David C. Torres 

Arts & Sciences 

Jennifer L. Torres 

Arts & Sciences 

Cara A. Tortola 

School of Nursing 

Thomas J. Towell 

School of Management 

John B. Towers 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael W. Trabulsi Pamela R. Trabulsi Hung T. Tran 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 
History Finance Philosophy 

Class of 1993 429 

Smile a lot. It costs 
nothing and is beyond 
- H, Jackson Browne, Jr, 

430 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 431 

Tuyet B. Tran 

School of Management 

Three's Company 

Michael J. Tremblay* 

School of Management! 

Marketing / Oper. & 
Strategic Management! 

Anne E. Trenkle 

Arts & Sciences 

James W. Troup 

School of Management 
General Management 

Robert M. Troy 

Arts & Sciences 

Nicole M. True 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

David P. Tubman 

School of Management 

Sonja J. Tucker 

School of Education 

Human Development 

432 Class of 1993 

Patrick E. Tuohey 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Brian P. Tuohy 

Arts & Sciences 
History/ Economics 

Judson P. Tuohy 

Arts & Sciences 

Kathleen M. Tuthill 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 


Tammi J. Tuve Julie E. Twomey Thomas L. Twomey Robert J. Tyler Christa L. Tyrol 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education 

History/ Economics Economics Political Science History Human Development 

Jason P, Underwood Christopher Uschak Toni Marie 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Vaccarino 

English Biology Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Konstantina Thomas W. Vail 

Vagenas Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences Economics/ Philosophy 

Dana Valenti 

School of Management 

Class of 1993 433 

Cristina M. Valeri 

Arts & Sciences 

Jeanmarie Valle 

School of Management 
Accounting / History 

Virginia Vallee 

School of Education 
Early Childhood 

Maria Van Buren 

Arts & Sciences 

Katie L. 
Van Der Linden 

School of Management 

Richard F. 
Van Dyke 

Arts & Sciences 

Christine D. 
Van Weel 

School of Education 
Human Development 

Stephanie M. 
Vande Haar 

Arts & Sciences 
English/ Comm. 

Beth M. 

School of Nursing 
Nurs ing 

Diane E. Vankoski 

Arts & Sciences 


Renato J. Varas Jonathan Varholak Pamela Varga 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance Accounting English 

Maryellen M. Miguel E. Vasquez 

Vasconcellos School of Management 
School of Management Finance 


Aurea E. Vazquez 

Arts & Sciences 

Ivannia M. Vega 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Elaine A. Veloukas 

Arts & Sciences 

Linda E. Ventura 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Michael Venturelli 

School of Management 
Economics / Finance 

434 Class of 1993 

Randall W. Vera 

Arts & Sciences 

Michael D, Ververis Paul M. Veteri Michelle Vigneault Laura M. Vigoroso 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

Political Science Accounting Secondary Education Psychology 

Jennifer Viklund 

Arts & Sciences 

Deanna Villegas 

School of Management 
General Management 

Kristin M. Vizvary 

Arts & Sciences 

Elizabeth Vogel 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 

Mod. Special Needs 

Jennifer Vogel 

Arts & Sciences 


Irish Studies 

Ingo C. Voparil 

School of Management 

Andrew Vranos 

Arts & Sciences 

Classofl993 435 

Kirsten E. Vrees 

Arts & Sciences 

Trung T. Vu 

Arts & Sciences 

Marcy M. Wagtouicz 

Arts & Sciences 
C ommunications 

Soraya M. 

Arts & Sciences 

Mary Ann Walker 

School of Nursing 

Pamela A. Wall Laura Walls Christine M. Walsh Daniel P. Walsh Elizabeth A. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Education School of Management School of Nursing 

Economics Psychology Early Childhood Accounting Nursing 


Richard Walsh 

Susan A. Walsh 

Robert Blane Walter 

Kristen Walz 

Robert Ward 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

School of Management 

Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 


Finance / Marketing 




Jeffrey H. Warnock Greg S. Warren Setti D. Warren 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
Finance Accounting History 

Adam Waszkowski 

School of Management 

Keith R. Watson 

Arts & Sciences 

436 Class of 1993 

Francis J. Way 

Arts & Sciences 

Bonnie J. Wayshak 

School of Education 

Secondary Education 


Ellen M. Weafer 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Kelli L. Weaver 

Arts & Sciences 

Alicia, Pam & Jill at Homecoming 1992 

Kimberly Weber 

Arts & Sciences 

Bevin Weeks 

Arts & Sciences 

Angela Wehr 

School of Education 

French / Philosophy English / Psychology Elementary Education 

Heidi L. Weiser 

School of Management 

Heather A. Welch 

School of Education 
Elementan- Education 

David W. Wert Derek T. Wessel 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing Marketing 

Jacqueline West 

Arts & Sciences 

Julie A. Westcott 

School of Nursing 

Kristin Westort 

Alts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 437 

Becky J. Whalen 

Arts & Sciences 

Deirdre Whann 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Michelle L. Wheeler 

Arts & Sciences 
History / Psychology 

Amy Whitaker 

Arts & Sciences 

Jeremy P. Whitaker 

Arts & Sciences 

Eric I. White 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristin L. White 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 

Eric Troels Wiberg 

Arts & Sciences 

Kelly Wild Lisa K. Wilenski 

School of Education School of Education 
Elementary Education Human Development 

Lean on me. 

Brian Wilier 

School of Management 

James H. Williams 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

438 Class of 1993 

Andrew P. Willis 

Arts & Sciences 

Stephanie Willis 

Arts & Sciences 
PoHtical Science 

Susan Willock 

School of Education 
Elementary Education 
Human Development 

Amy M. Willson 

Arts & Sciences 

Political Science 

Jennifer A. Williams 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristin D. Williams 

School of Education 

Human Development 


Almarie A. Wilmot 

Alts & Sciences 

Leanne G. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 

Suzanne J. Wilson Richard A. Wilz 

School of Management School of Management 
Marketing Finance / Economics 

Susan A. Wimler 

Ai'ts & Sciences 
English / Film 

Rebecca H. 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 439 

440 Class of 1993 

Still crazy after 
all these years. 
- Paul Simon 

Class of 1993 441 

Toar G. Winter Robert C. Wischusen Gil Wissoker Christine A. Witek 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Communications Communications Accounting Socicology / English 

Sonja Withington 

Arts & Sciences 

Lizanne A. Wnek Robert G. Wohlford Joseph F. Wojdak Heather Wolfgang 

May Wong 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education School of Management 

English Physics Finance / Operations & Elementary Education Accounting 

Strategic Management Mod. Special Needs 

Michael C. Wong Wendy Mae Wong Christopher W. Paul K. Woods 

School of Management School of Management Woods Arts & Sciences 

Accounting General Management School of Management Political Science 
Finance Finance 

Michelle Wright 

School of Management 

John Wu 

Arts & Sciences 

Sandra P. Wysoki 

Arts & Sciences 



Jing He Xiao 

School of Management 

Mazen Yacoub 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Cristina Yannucci 

Arts & Sciences 

442 Class of 1993 

Judy A. Ycasas 

Arts & Sciences 

Janet Yee Lien-Kuan Yen 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Accounting Biology / Mathematics 


Arts & Sciences 

Min J. Yoo 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Rebecca E. Yood 

Arts & Sciences 

Steve M. Youn 

Arts & Sciences 

Kristen Youngblood 

Arts & Sciences 

Judy W. Yu 

Arts & Sciences 

Michelle D. Yung 

School of Management 

Christopher D. 

Arts & Sciences 

Emad M. Zabaneh 

School of Management 

Class of 1993 443 

"Look at those Cover Girl smiles." 

Christina Zaccario 

School of Education 

Early Childhood 


Sarah Zak 

Arts & Sciences 
Political Science 

Traci A. Zalinski Cara Zappala Axel N. Zdarsky Andrea M. Zee Christopher Zeman 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
English Economics General Management Marketing Political Science 

Janice M. Zemo 

Arts & Sciences 
Philosophy / English 

Asem G. Ziady Gary A. Zielinski Jean E. Zielinski Scott J. Zilora 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Education School of Management 
Biochemistry Accounting Elementary Education Finance / Economics 

Early Childhood 

444 Class of 1993 

Jefferey M. Shala Zimmerman Gretchen E. Martin G. Zinny Jean M. Zmijewski 

Zimmerman School of Management Zimmermann School of Management School of Education 

Arts & Sciences Marketing School of Management Accounting Secondary Education 




Marie J. Zoleta Kirsten Hawkins Mark B. McClure Antonio J. Mendez Rhaea Photopoulos 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

Finance / Marketing Philosophy Human Development Communications Psychology 


Heather M. Ryan 

School of Education 

Elementary Education 


Bradford Stedem 

Arts & Sciences 

Class of 1993 445 

Jeffrey Handwerk 

March 12, 1971 -August 27, 1992 

"Jeff, Like I totd ifou, there are no such things as strangers ontif friends I haOen't met." - LoUe, Had, B.C.-85 

"Jeff, i/ou gaCe ei/eri^one loi/e, affection, support, excitement, enerqg, pride, smites, laughter and much more." - All mg toi/e. Mom 

"Jeff, \!ou are one of the ileri^ special people I looked up to in this World, If I could haUe been angone else, / Would haVe chosen to 
be gou. I anticipate the dag I can see gou again. " - Loife, l/our best friend & brother, Stei/e 

"To some gour beautg Was just skin deep, but I saw through gou and gou had much more beautg than met the ege, " 
- your little sister , Lauren 

"Jeff, Now I know that heaVen is a fun place to be. j/ou Wouldn 't hatfe gone if it Wasn 't. Forei/er in mg heart. " - Lo(/e, Jani . 

"Jeff, y/ou are the real thing. Ei>en better than the real thing." - Lofe, Jack, B.C.-S? & Lauren 8.C.-89 

"Remember the late night at the biker joint. Jeff gou are tferg special to all of us, and I'll catch up With gou later. " -Christa, ^^-89 

"Jeff, Somedag We Will meet gou.... Just doWn the road a piece." Lot/e - Kellg, B.C.-92 & Kara, B.C.-9lt ;..".. i^iil; \ 

"Jeff, Thanks for sharing mang special times ■ l/our birthdag With Lucg, school graduation With Christa, & mang more. " 
Lo(/e, Aunt Ginng 

"Jeff, With admiration, respect and loUe forei/er. " - Nana 

"God has 'raised gou up on eagles' Wings, ' but gou Will foreOer and ei/er remain in mg thoughts, in mg pragers, and especiallg in mg 
heart. I loi/e gou, Jeff. " - Aunt Barbara 

"Jeff, I miss gou! / loi>e gou and gou Will alwags haVe a Oerg special place in mg heart. " - Lotfe - \lour cousin Jennifer 

"Jeff, 'Timing is Et/ergthing', but gour time With us Will alsWags be e{>ergthing. " - Lotfe - Uncle Jerrg, B.C.-75 & Aunt Judg 

"To mg Godson Jeff, Thanks for the memories." - LoVe ' Uncle Jack, B.C.-6^ 

"Jeff, i/ou made all of us happg and proud to hai/e been part of gour special life. " - LoOe - Poppg 

"In the beginning of August, Jeff said he couldn 't Wait for his Senior gear, but at the same time he ne(/er Wanted to graduate, 
said he couldn't see himself Without B.C., his friends, and the tailgates. He lot/ed B.C. and his friends. We loVed him and the next 
time We meet Jeff he'll be the same happg smiling man that We alt loi/e and miss so much. " ■• Kristen Mastianni, B.C.-93 
(suntanning on Radnor road) 

"Not a dag goes bg When I don 't think about how much Jeff loi/ed B. C. and hoW he took adi/antage of his experience here. His 
memorg teaches me eflergdag to take full advantage of this life and enjog ei!erg second of it. " - Biltg Meehan, B.C.-93 

446 Class of 1993 

Joo Hee Kim 

August 24, 1970 - May 7, 1992 

No bird soars too hi^h, 

If he soars u^ith his oWn u/ings, 

- mtiam Btake 

Class of 1993 447 

Jay Matthew McGillis 

October 17, 1970 - July 3, 1992 

As u^e att stand and u>atch fate traUet dovUn its twisted path 

We sit and Wonder Wfiy has God imposed his mighty Wrath 

On someone so kind and qreat 

Someone who neUer knew hoW to hate 

He ne(/er had a harsh Word to say 

And he smiled and spread his faith ei/eri^ daif 

Now, he has been catted to do God's deed 

He is far too qreat for this World of Chaos and qreed 

God has decided to take a stand 

And lift him With his peaceful hand 

Perhaps, he Will sit aside Jesus or the great John 

Perhaps, he Will Wander along heai/en 's flourishing laWn 

We Will nei^er know what he Will do 

But, one thing is for sure he has paid his due 

So let this saintlg figure pass on 

And travel toward the light of daWn 

We Will remember him for What he stood for 

A Christ that opened hea(/en's door 

For all of us to see that God's kingdom can be real 

If We all follow and learn to feel 

That lining a life of Warmth and doing God's Will 

Can make happiness groW on the land We till 

And as We all learn to spread the Word and preach 

Jatf Will always be Within our reach. 

- Michael Pret/ite, Class of 1993 

448 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 449 

The best thing you've ever 
done for me is to help me 
take my Hfe less seriously; 
it's only life after all. 

- Indigo Girls 

450 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 451 

452 Class of 1993 

Top 3 activities at B.C. 

1- Eating 

2- Drinking 

3- Studying 

Class of 1993 453 

A friend may well 

be reckoned the 

masterpiece of 


- Ralph Waldo Emerson 

454 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 455 

"Thinking is hard 
work. One can't bear 
burdens and ideas at 
the same time." 
- Remy De Gourmont 

456 Class of 1993 

There is nothing 
worth the wear of 
living but laughter 
and the love of 
- Hilaire Belloc 

Class of 1993 457 

458 Class of 1993 

"Be bold and 
When you look 
back on your 
life, you'll regret 
the things you 
didn't do more 
than the ones 
you did." 

- Life's Little 
Instruction Book 

Class of 1993 459 

460 Class of 1993 

Class of 1993 461 

462 Class of 1993 

An ending is 
never really 
"the end." 
but only 

Class of 1993 463 

464 Class of 1993 

I always knew 

I'd look back on 

my crying and 

laugh, but I 

never realized 

I'd look back on 

my laughing 
and cry. 

- Unknown 

Class of 1993 465 

466 Class of 1993 

on your 



at BayBank. 



Class of 1993 467 

The staff of Sub Turri would like to extend its immense gratitude to the par- 
ents, friends, faculty members, and alumni who contributed to the 1992 Sub 
Turri. Thank you for making this book possible! 


Claire &^ ^ron fXbucewicz 

Mr. &^ Mrs. fXlan Micdael [Arena 

Mr. &^ Mrs. Francisco ^. !Zruca 

Carol &^ Jeffrey ^aker 

John &^ Xatdleen "Baled 

^erald &^ Sara 'Gertie 

n^eter, JVancy &^ T)avid ^loom 

Angela M. ^ova &^ Anthony], ^ova 

X. Tatriek ^riody 

T)l and Mrs. ^van 'Brodie 

Mr. 6^ Mrs. "Robert]. "Bruckner 

Mr &^ Mrs. Leroy O. "Bulleri 

Mr &^ Mrs. "Eugene Micdael "Byrne 

Mr &^ Mrs. Cindy Camacdo 

Attorney &^ Mrs. fAugustus]. Camelio 

Mr &^ Mrs. Carlo Cammelli 

Jose Chong-Jion 

Mr &^ Mrs. SamualJ. Civiletto 

"Rolf Classon 

Mr 6^ Mrs. "Tdillip "E. Comeau 

"Dr &^ Mrs. (jUbei-t"T. Connelly 

Mr &^ Mrs. 'Earle 'T Craig 

Mary-fXnne &^ "Roy "Day 

Mr 6^ Mrs. "Robert "E. "Delaney 

Mr &o Mrs. "Robert "DelSig nor e 

Mr &^ Mrs. "Vaul M. "Benk 

"Ricdard &^ -Cisa "DeSimone 

Jodn "V. "Dessauer 

Mr &^ Mrs. "Daniel]. "Dugan II 

^eorge &^ Triscilla "Dukas 

Marcel &^ Jielene "Dutil 

Mr &^ Mrs. "Ronald J^. 'Dutt 

"David (S» Suzanne 'Enersen 

468 Patrons j^^, ^ jy^^.^ j^f^^^ .j ^7arrell, ]r 

Mr. O^Mrsrlniiik l.'Ur III 

Mr. 6^ Mrs. 'Kohcrl Mr I ustcr, Sr 

Mr (S^ Mrs. 'brailjoril <^jtill(ii)fH'r 

Siisdii L^ Iliirrv '•juininni) 

^raUjiil ' I'diciil 

Mr c>^ Mrs. 'Kav j. '^jrorcs 

Jolin c^ jciinnc '^jiilliiuin 

Siisdii e^ '/)()/) .Hiiiij 

Marina S4. :Haicy 

'^Robert &^ Maiy Jane .Jlciilv 

Stephen de Jlcinricli 

Susan &^ Tdward Jiernan 

'Vr &^ Mrs. John :)io 

Ml &^ Mrs. John J. Jioagland 

'Dr. &^ Mrs. Lionel L. de la Jioussaye 

n^aul &^ T)eirdre J{urlej> 

Mr. &^ Mrs. 'Donald 'E. .'Jiymans 

'Tom &^ Chris Jones 

T)r Samuel Juliao 6^ Mercijuliao 

'Feter'D.Xane, CH'a 

Mr. 'Ryan Xasten 

Mr 6^ Mrs. 'Robert J. Xelly 

Mr &^ Mrs. Lester ^. Ximmel 

Mr 6^ Mrs T)ominick La'Rosa 

Mr &^ Mrs. Taul Lavallee 

'Bong Soo Lee 

TLmma Llanos 

Michael &^ Joanne Lombardi 

''Tim 6* ^^^Sy -^^^^oney 

Mary Jane &^ Joseph Marchetti 

Mr &^ Mrs. 'Thomas T. Mc^uirc 

T)rs. Marciano &^ J^ora Miclat 

Mr 6^ Mrs. Anthony V. Milano 

^ary &^ Linda Moran 

Mr &^ Mrs. 'Thomas M. Moreland 

'Rajai Muasher 

T)r. &^ Mrs. Carlos Muhletaler 

Mr (3^ Mrs. John M. Mullarke)' 

Tarn &^ Teter Mullin 

'Tom &^ Cheryl Murphy 

Mr 6= Mrs. 'Robert J. Murray 

Tir. &^ Mrs. John J\Tziol 

William 'T '6i &^ Tileen X. J^ovelline Patrons 469 

470 Patrons 

Mr. &^ Mrs. HicHard J^unez 

n^Romas &^ Patricia J^ye 

Mr &^ Mrs.Jofin 'E. Osborn 

Mr .&^ Mrs. WUfrido "E. ^anotes 

'Dennis &^ Andrea Tappas 


Mr &^ Mrs. 'T. 'Robert H^ickette 

Carole &^ 'Ron Tierantoni 

Xen &^ Connie 'Tusl 

Mr &^ Mrs. Jose L. 'Ramos 

Mr &^ Mrs. 'Enrique 'Resendez 

Jofin &^ T^etsy 'Ricfiardson 

SXnna-Mary &^Jofin 'Ritey &^ Tamdy 

Ternando 'Rodriguez-^maro 

'Robert GE. &^ fXnna T^ 'Roizdausen 

Mr 6= Mrs. Monte J. 'Rosenstein 

"Dr. Dennis &^ MaryfXnn 'Rossi 

Mr 6^ Mrs. Raymond 'Rozanski 

'Ricd &^ Jsfancy 'Russell 

Dr &^ Mrs. "Ricfiardj. Saab 

Dean &^ Sarah Sammons 

Dr &^Mrs.^delSorial 

Mr &^ Mrs. Donald C. Sturmer 

Mr &^ Mrs. Albert 'E. Sullivan 

'Tony &^ Sdaron Suppelsa 

Marilyn &^Jay]. Sn'artz 

Marylouise 6^ David 'lammelleo 

Dr &^ Mrs. Jose fX. 'Tejero 

Don &^ !Znn '66 Tinck 

"Dr. &^ Mrs. 'Ronald ''Thompson 

Sam &^ gloria 'Torres 

Monica &> Tred Tortola, Jr 

Danton &^ Jean luve 

Mr &^ Mrs. ^.SZ. Van'Els lander 

Mr 6= Mrs. MicRaellValsR 

Mary &> "Bill IVbalen 

Mr &^ Mrs. ^aul X. TVoods, Sr 

Jiowardj. Xiao 

Mr &^ Mrs. Tou-Sfian Tang 

'Raymond X. Tiu 

Joseph Zambuto 

Miguel &o Susana Zinn 

Silver Patrons 

Joseph & Joan Altomare 

Dr. Ricardo Arango 

Mr. & Mrs. B. George Bailman 

Sebastian & Edwina Borrelli 

Joe & Pam Burke 

Mr. & Mrs. William Cannon 

Mr. & Mrs. John L. Carbone 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis J. Carr 

Joan & Thomas J. Carroll 

Dan & Carol Cheetham 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Christen 

Mr. & Mrs Richard R. Christensen 

Mr. & Mrs. James R. Chura 

Dr. & Mrs. Michael A. Consiglio 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter T. Crichton 

A. David & Joyce Duggan 

Gerard M. & Mary Helen Dumon 

Mr. & Mrs. William M. Fallon 

Mr. & Mrs. Allan E. Gandler 

Dr. & Mrs. Albert J. Gosen 

Mrs. Mary J. Lagadinos-Grace 

James & Catherine Halpin 

Brid & Jim Hampson 

Stephen & Linda Hess 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Hoeppner 

George & Diane Holiat 

Dr. & Mrs. Timothy Hopkins 

Judith & Charles Hurchalla 

Thomas & Linda Kennedy 

Mr. & Mrs. Brian C. Lynch 

Dr. & Mrs. John Malta 

Mr. & Mrs. A.R. McDevitt, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. McMahon 

Karen & William F. Meehan, Jr. 

Joe & Terry Mercurio 

Bryant & Cathy Montigny 

Mr. & Mrs. Stewart Mosher 

Chris & Sue Mullen 

Ken & Sue Murray 

Susan & Richard Plunkett 

Mr. & Mrs. Leo F. Power, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward P. Quinn 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles L. Radda 

Dr. & Mrs. Edward O. Reiter 

Mr. & Mrs. Max E. Richter 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Rooney 

Dr. & Mrs. Peter P. Sakalowsky. Jr. 

David & Barbara Sheldon 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Sullivan 

Marie & David Valeri 

Dr. & Mrs. Peter A. Vrees 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Wilson 

Mr. & Mrs. Eddie K.K. Wong 

Ngar Gock Wong & Chak Yee Wong 

Mr. & Mrs. Chung M. Yee 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Zak 

Patrons 471 


Dr. & Mrs. Ebadat Ali 

Mr. & Mrs. Brian J. Burgh 

B.J. & Nancy Costello 

Geri & Lew Allison 

Kevin & Mary Grace Burke 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Costello 

Dr. & Mrs. Geoffrey P. Altshuler 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Burke 

David & Patti Cowar t 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Anderson 

Mr. & Mrs. James Bums 

Andrew J. & Kathleen M. Cox 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard P. Antonetti 

Thomas & Kathleen Burton 

William & Catherine Coyne 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Arcuri, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Cammarata 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Cronin, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Chakib Argham 

David & Martha Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. William Cumberland 

Mr. & Mrs. Constantino Argimon 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter J. Campisi 

Dr. Kevin & Jeanne Cunningham 

Nicholas & Phyllis Arrigo 

Mrs. Charles M. Caputo 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Cyran 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Arriola 

Maria & Bruno Caracciolo 

Stanley J. & Gertrude M. Czubinski 

Harry & Lynda Attianese 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Caraluzzi, Jr. 

Dennis & Mary Daly 

Mr. & Mrs. William D. Auger 

Jerry & Eileen Cardamone 

Mr. & Mrs. Ramon R. Davila 

Robert Axworthy & Jacqueline 

Ann Carey 

The J. Alan Davitt Family 


Dr. & Mrs. William J. Carey 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Dawson 

Michael W. & Kathleen Azzara 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Carlet 

Ronald & Joyce De Cristoforo 

John & Marleen Babiec 

Mr.& Mrs. Jack Carlstrom 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis de Sousa 

Patricia & Vinton Bacon 

Mr. & Mrs. Ole H. Caroe 

Chris & Katherine Decoulos 

Mrs. Erlinda Baiiez 

Ralph & Marilyn Caruso 

M. Lorraine Dees 

Mr. & Mrs. David Banko 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Catrambone 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond DeLise 

Mr. & Mrs. James Bannon 

Dennis & Kate Ceremuga 

Christie Dennis & Family 

Mr. & Mrs. P.J. Bamett 

Anthony R. Cerrato 

Mr. & Mrs. James DeRonck 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Barone 

Enrico & Amalia Cerrone 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert DeSantis 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Barrett 

Paula & Joe Cesarano 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert DeSimone 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Barringer 

Dr. & Mrs. Jaime E. Chamorro 

Charlie & Mary Devine 

Dr. & Mrs. Wilham M. Battle 

Dr. & Mrs. John Chandler 

Sheryl & John Diamond 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry N. Behn 

Hsueh & Johanna Chen 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Dickherber 

Carole Bergen 

Jo Ann & George Chem 

Don & Terry Diffley 

Mr. & Mrs. David F. Bernardin 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald C. Chimenti 

Mr. & Mrs. Donato DiMeo 

Stephen & Linda Bertolacci 

Matthew & Kim Chodkowski 

Mr. & Mrs. Phuong Do 

Clifton & Barbara Bickle 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ciampi 

Ray & Marie Dobbins 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth E. Bogie 

Dr. & Mrs. J. Cinguina 

Mr. & Mrs. George J. Doehner 

Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Robert Bona 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph CistuUi 

Dr. & Mrs. James Doheny 

Bob & Lynda Bonato 

Angela Ciulla & Family 

Mr. & Mrs. James Dohoney 

James & Mary Jane Boris 

Kimberly Ann Clarke 

Mr. & Mrs. William Dolyak, Jr. 

The Boron Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles L Clough 

Mr. & Mrs. George Donaghy 

Dr. & Mrs. David Bouda 

Tom & Rosaleen Cody 

Ken & Diane Dooley 

Christian Boutin 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Cole, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Dora 

Thomas & Dorothy Bowen 

Joyce Lee Collins 

Mr. & Mrs. T.M. Dossey 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Boyle 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul D. Connor, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Drapeau 

James M. Boyle 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary Conover 

Janet & Robert Drouin 

Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Bradley, Sr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John T. Conroy 

Mr. & Mrs. Terrence P. Duffy 

Mrs. Charles Breen 

Douglas Cooper 

Mr. & Mrs. John Early, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William Bryan III 

Jack & Marcia Cornick 

Harold V. & Diann L. Eason 

472 Patrons 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Ebben 

Cris & Brian Eddy 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Edgar 

OIlie & Karen Edmunds 

Ted & Dorothy Edson 

Dr. & Mrs. .lames \.X. l-gan 

Mr. & Mrs. Lary Ellstein 

Gina Eppolilo 

Paul & Elaine Espinola 

Mr. & Mrs. Luea Esposilo 

Carol & David Essiek 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony J. Evangelista 

Thomas & Elizabeth Fahcy 

Thomas E. Fahey 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Farrell 

Mike & Julie Farrell 

Dr. & Mrs. David V. Feliciano 

Mr. & Mrs. William D. Ferguson 

Manolin & Petribel Fernandez 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Ferry 

Nancy Filpo 

Celeste Finison 

Mr. & Mrs. Arnold Finn 

Jack & Bobbie Finn 

Rosemary & Dan Finora 

Mr. & Mrs. Cornelius Fitzpatrick 

Atty. & Mrs. Joseph S. Fitzpatrick, 


Francis X. Flannery 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin L. Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. James B. Flynn 

Edward C. Foley 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Ford 

Phil & Sheila Fortune 

Dr. & Mrs. Ralph R. Fowler 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Frederico 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Freeman 

David & Susan Freshman 

Eugene R. & Loretta A. Gaeta 

James & Ann Gage 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. Gainer 

Mr. & Mrs. William Gale 

Mom & Dad Gallaher 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Patrick Galloway 

Mr. & Mrs. Sebastian Galofaro 

Dr. & Mrs. Wilson J. Garcia 

Jose & Giovanni Garcia 

Gary B. & Jeanne Garofalo 

Maryellen Garvey 

Connie & Paul Gauvin 

Mr. & Mrs. Basil Germanides 

Alex & Mary Lou Giampietro 

Muriel B. Gilardi 

Richard & Kathleen Gill 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ciirasole 

Dr. & Mrs. Roberto A. Gobbee 

Mr. &c Mrs. Thomas Godino 

Thomas & Sheila Goldrick 

Mr. & Mrs. Marc E. Gonncville 

Mr. & Mrs. Morgan J. Goudreau III 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter A. (iradek 

Tania W. Gray 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Grazioso 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew W. Cjreene 

Mary Margaret & John GrilTin 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Griffith 

William P. & Ercelle Grosvenor 

Gary L. Gulman 

Ved & Chitra Gupta 

Cynthia & Stanley Gutkowski 

Dr. & Mrs. Larry Hammack 

Sheila & Henry Hanley 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Harney 

Attorney & Mrs. Joseph P. Harrington 

T.R. Harrington, Jr. 

John David Harris 

Maurice & Lou Healy 

Mr. & Mrs. James D. Helin 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward D. Henderson, Jr. 

Lawrence & Diane Hendricken 

David & Susan Hendrickson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Herbstzuber 

Mr. & Mrs. James Hermiston 

John A. & Ann G. Hill III 

Inara & George Him 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard K. Hoefling 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Hofman 

Mr. & Mrs. William M. Hogan 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Holmstead 

Raymond & Joan Makuch Hopfe 

John & Barbara Horan 

Janet D. Horan 

Tom & Karin Horst 

Tim & Gail Hughes 

Steve & Carol Hull 

Leslie & Ann Hunt 

John & Deanna Hynansky 

Mr. & Mrs. Victor G. lanno, Sr. 

Arleen & Mario lavicoli 

Dennis & Sandra Igoe 

Mr. & Mrs. William Ing 

Donald & Anne Isakson 

Mr. & Mrs. Merle Jahde 

Mariam & Lawrence Janusz 

George & Ann Jelen 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Jordan 

Peter U. Jung & Family 

Mary & John Kalagher 


Mr. & Mrs. Walter J. Kalicki 

Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Karavakis 

Mr. & Mrs. William Kelley 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard F. Kelly 

John & Sally Kelscy 

Diane & Edward Kenny 

Paul & Ann Kessenich 

Janet & Karl Kilb 

The Killeen f-amily 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Kilty 

F\'ter & Nancy Kinney 

Dr. & Mrs. E. Bruce Kirn 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. Koenig 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Kormanik 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter E. Kostorizos 

Ron & Patty Kovas 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl Kowalski 

Chris & Debby Kozcl 

Rev. Robert & Donna Kramich 

Bill & Marianne Kremer 

Mr. & Mrs. W. R. Krzastek 

Henry & Sharon Kugel 

Anna & Agustin Lamboy 

Ave & Richard La Monica 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony R. LaMura 

Mr. & Mrs. Alan Langridge 

Fred & Aurora Laudati 

Judy & Dick Lawrence 

Marilyn CuUinane Lawrence 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary L. LeBouef 

Dick & Linda Lefebvre 

Selena & Charles Lein 

Kathy & Tom Leonard 

Grace & Vincent Leone 

Elizabeth & Morton Levy 

Trya Nicole Lewis 

Maris J. Lidecis 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. Linnehan 

Mr. & Mrs. Gregory' W. Locraft 

Mr. & Mrs. Saverio Longo 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank R. Longo 

Dr. & Mrs. Angelo J. Lopano 

Lynn Luberger 

Dan & Marcy Lucas 

Edward & Bozena Luczynski 

Jean M. Ludka 

Mr. & Mrs. John Lynch 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Lynch 

Ginny MacArthur 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Maccini 

Paul & Lila MacDonald 

Mr. & Mrs. William Macey 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Mackay 

David & Mary Lee Mackay 

Patrons 473 

Mr. & Mrs. Craig A. MacNaught 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Maffei 

Carolyne & Thomas Maguire 

Myrna & Michael Malec 

Louis & Paula Malionek 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Maloney 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank B. Mandola 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Manganelli 

Mr. & Mrs. George Mangels 

Peter & Linda Manning 

Wellington T. Mara 

Judith Marchese 

Robert, Terrill & Frank Marshall 

Mr. & Mrs. John Martancik 

Elizabeth Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. George W. Martyn, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence A. Marzetti 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene G. Mayo 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Mc Keon 

McAteer Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Alexander J. McAuley 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas McBaiTon 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry McBriar 

Mr. & Mrs. Conal P. McBride 

Mr. & Mrs. Brian McCarthy 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph McCarthy 

Estelle Donahue McCarthy 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur M. McClure 

Dolores McCready 

Thomas & Adelene McDaniel 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert McDonald 

Brian McDonough 

William & Ellen McDonough 

Jerry & Sue McElroy 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. McGee 

James, Maureen & Thomas McGuire 

Lois & Dennis McKeown 

Mr. & Mrs. Mark Alan McKinley 

Joe & Eileen McLaughlin 

John & Susie McLean 

Dr. & Mrs. John F. McLeay 

Dr. & Mrs. Peter J. McLoughlin 

Leo K. & Caroline McManus 

William F. McManus 

Kevin & Betty McManus 

Gloria G. McMenimen 

Mr. & Mrs. Brian McMillan 

Creighton & Kathryn Mershon 

Gerry & Shirley Michael 

Olive G. Michaelson 

Mr. & Mrs. William Mihalko 

Ed & Anne Miller 

Mr. & Mrs. Vinicio Mincin 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony N. Minella 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary W. Mitchell 

Robert P. Monaco 

Dr. & Mrs. James E. Moorman 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Morey 

Robert & Susan K. Morgan 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank L. Moyes 

Dr. & Mrs. John J. Mulcahy 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Mullaney 

Mr. & Mrs. David Mullen 

Joyce & Larry Murphy 

Dr. & Mrs. G. Patrick Murray 

Kay Myers 

Jean M. (Lyons) Nalen "Yea, Tom" 

Dr. & Mrs. Harold R. Neitzschman 

Jan Nemec 

Ralph Nettleton 

John J. Neuhauser 

Kathleen S. Noonan 

Mr. & Mrs. Jan W. Noreke 

John & Joan O'Brien 

Mr. & Mrs. Leo Patrick O'Brien 

Alan W. O'Connell 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick P. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael E. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. WiUiam C. O'Donnell 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul O'Donnell 

Mr. & Mrs. THomas G. O'Leary 

Ronan E. O'Malley 

Mary Ann & Norton O'Meara 

Dr. & Mrs. Michael T. O'Neil 

Mr. & Mrs. John O'Regan 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph O'Shaughnessy 

Massie E. Odiotti 

Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Ogles 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Ognibene 

John & Alice Olevitz 

David & Joan Olson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Olson 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger J. Ouellette 

Barbara & Mark Overland 

Mr. & Mrs. Tiberio R. Pace 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph K. Packard 

Ted & Ellen Page 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Lawrence Paine 

George & Elsie Paliath 

Frank & Eileen Paparteys 

Roger G. Parsons 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Pascucci 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Pavlides 

Branko & Marie-Simone Pavlovich 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell L. Peach & Family 

Mitchell & Susan Pearlman 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Pecoraro 

LTC & Mrs. Paul A. Pelletier 

Mr. & Mrs. Terrance Pelnik 

John & Katherine Peltonen 

Fred M. Peng 

Mr. & Mrs. Manuel Pereira 

Dr. & Mrs. Mohan Peter 

Mr. & Mrs. L.S. Peters 

Herbert & Ann Pfeffer 

Cindy & Dick Phillippe 

Anne & Edward Pierce 

Anthony & Alicia Bisognano Pillivant 

Mr. & Mrs. A. Pizzuto 

Bill & Eileen Poehler 

Alice Porter & Elton L. Porter, Sr. 

Peggy Powell 

John J. Powell 

Dawn E. Price 

Elizabeth & Thomas Proia 

Lee Proscia 

Erlinda A. Punongbayan 

Dr. & Mrs. Gerardo B. Querijero 

Mr. & Mrs. James J. Quirk 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis H. Raymond, Sr. 

Dr. & Mrs. James Raynor 

John & Alice Reed 

Mildred Reed 

Mrs. Palma Regan 

Frank J. Remshak 

Mr. & Mrs. John S. Renza, Jr. 

Michael & Eileen Renzi 

Thomas & Heather Reusse 

Cary M. Richman 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Roach, Sr. 

Marilyn, Richard & Elizabeth Roll 

Joan & Ralph Rogers 

John & Carol Rooney 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter Rosbeck 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis E. Rose 

Lenore & Ronald Roush 

Paula Rowe 

Joy D. Russell-Perez 

Mr. & Mrs. David A. Russo 

Andrew & Irene Russo 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward F. Ryan 

Thomas F. Ryan 

Dr. & Mrs. Mohammed A. Saab 

Patrick & Suzy Sabadie 

Liv & Joe Salustro 

William & Sharon Sampson 

Mr. & Mrs. Leonard San Clemente 

Dr. Franco Sanchez & Dr. Lucinda 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert Sarmanian 

Mary B. Sarmousakis 

474 Patrons 

Cinnamon .Sarvcr Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Saycr 

Mr. & Mrs. A. P. Schiavo 

Bill & Kathleen Schoemdcl 

Dr. & Mrs. Werner G. SchrolTner 

John J. & Judith M. Scott 

Dr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Scully 

William & Anne Sedewitz 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Selinga 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Frank Sena 

Patricia Sgro 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Shea 

Mr. Kenneth J. A. Shea 

Mr. & Mrs. James M. Sheahan 

Robert & Mary Sheehan 

Kathleen & Patrick Sheehan 

Paul & Debbie Sherman 

John & Mary Siciliano 

Mercedes de la Sierra 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles T. Simmons 

Jerry Skou 

Janet M. Smith 

Stephen & Linda Smith 

Suzanne C. Smyth 

Martin & Barbara Snoey 

John & Joanne Sova 

Frank & Amy Spaulding 

Mr. Edwin S. Spence 

Donna L. Spencer 

Dr. & Mrs. Douglas G. Spink 

John & Mary Splude 

Dr. Thomas & Theresa Standing 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Stanhewicz 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl L. Stanitski 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman H. Stepno 

Stewart Family 

Edward & Linda Studley 

James O. & Barbara R. Stultz 

Dorothy & Frank Sullivan 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael M. Supler 

Dr. & Mrs. Leslie Suranyi 

Jane & Dick Swift 

Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence Tama 

Mr. & Mrs. John Tamanakis 

Peter & Marlene Tattle 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Teeven 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Tenero 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Terry, Jr. 

Ed & Alberta Testa & Family 

Thomas B. & Sheryl Thomsen 

Joann & Tom Tierney 

Mr. & Mrs. Cesar Tinio 

Jane & Terry Toal 

Michel & Marie France Toumiaire 

Mr. & Mrs. John I-. I iihinan 

Dennis & Mary Alice Tulimieri 

Dennis & Linda Twomcy 

John & Judy Tyler 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Tyrrell 

Peter & (Jael Ulisse 

Angela & Donald Valenti 

Mr. & Mrs. Manuel F. Valle 

George & Androula Vassiliou 

Sandra Veioukas 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Vcnlura 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Vigna 

Ms. Kim Loan Vo 

Frank & Pam Vogel 

Cecilia & Thomas Volpe 

Mr. & Mrs. Alex Vranos 

Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Walker 

Mr & Mrs. Thomas Walsh 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick J. Walsh 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Warren 

John & Ofelia Watson 

Paul & Norma J. Weaver 

Martin & Mary Wehr 

David & Judy Welch 

Michael & Joyce Westort & Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael D. White 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter H. Wingfield 

Donna & Dee Winter 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Wnek 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Wojdak, Sr. 

Peter & Patricia Wood 

Isa & Souzi Yalcin 

Mr. & Mrs. A. Yiannacopoulos 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Youngblood 

Manuel & Judith Yvars 

Peter S. Zegras 

Lorraine & Joseph Zezuto 

Gary A. & Kathleen E. Zielinski 

Geraldine & Raymond Zielinski 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Ziloa 

The Zimmerman Family 

Patrons 475 

Jostens, Inc 

Would like to congratulate Sub 
Turrits graduating seniors: 

Beth Ahmuty, Jen Cannon, John 
Caruso, James Crai^, A(i 
Gianinno, Kathleen Hatei^, 
beirdre McMahon, Keitif 
Moran, John Pierantoni, KeUin 
SuUii/an, Gina Suppetsa, Sat 
Tottis, John Tourers, and Paul 

Advertisers 476 

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(617)262-3920 (fax) 262-6442 
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Desktop Publishing 


Offset Printing 

b.c. press 

b-59 higgins hall 

boston college 

chestnut hill, ma 02167 

552-3418 & 9 (fax) 552-3319 

boston college's on-campus one-stop printshop 

Full In-House Bindery 

Bulk Mailing Services 


& Much More 

Congratulations to the class of 


Wishing a lifetime of health and prosperity 
From your Friends at Cityside at the Circle 

at the Circle 

1960 Beacon Street 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Tel. (617) 566-1002 
FAX (617) 566-4846 

Advertisers 477 

and Best Wishes to 



An Eagles' View of Boston 


and. . . Beyond 

a student guide 

CL^SOfl993 ! 









478 Advertisers 




Career Center services are always 
available to you as alumni. 

•Career Information Network 

•Current Job Listings 

•Career Resource Library 

•Job Search Workshops /Career Programs 

•Individual Appointments 

•Evening Hours on Mondays 
during the academic year 



PHONE 734-6440 

Congratulations Class of 1993! 


Keep us up to date on your address so we can keep you in touch 

with your friends and classmates. 

Call us at (617) 552-4700 or toll free (800) 669-8430. 

825 Cf.ntre Street • Newton, Ma • 02158 

The Office of University Housing thanks and con- 
gratulates all members of the Resident Staff, espe- 
cially those in the Class of 1993. Your service, dedica- 
tion, and loyalty to Boston College set new standards 
of excellence. 

Robert O. Jose 

Associate Director 

Residential Life 

Linda J. Rile.v 

Associate Director 

Operations / Financial 


Robert F. Capalbo,Ph.D. 

Advertisers 479 

Albert E. Sullivan, Jr. 


Sullivan Funeral Homes 

551 Washington St. 
Hanover, Ma 02339 

45 E. Water St. 
Rockland, MA 02370 

Rts. 14 & 58 
Hanson, MA 02341 

[JIjI Boston College 
Student Agencies 

Carney 30 Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 

Serving the BC community since 1983 
We are: 










CALL (617) 552 - 3034 

Advertisers 480 

TJie Perfect Location for any Occasion! 

Deluxe accommodations 
J. Witherspoon's Grill & Pub 
Fitness Center with Indoor Pool and Sauna 
Meeting rooms accommodating 10 to 200 guests 
Big screen TV. action in the Pub 
Express bus to downtown Boston & 
Logan Airport 
Free overnight parking 
Adjacent to restaurants and shops 

Sheraton tt)Tara Hotel 


320 Washington Street, Newton MA 02158 






617-552-GO BC 

The executive board of Sub Turn 
would like to thank Father McGowan 

for all his help and assistance as year- 
book advisor. We wish him all the 
best at the University of Scranton and 
in all his future endeavors. 

Photography Editor 

Alexandra Gianinno 

"It is only witd tde fieart tdat one can see ly fitly; what is 
essential is invisible to tfie eye. " 

Antoine de Saint Exupery, The Little Prince 

Peace, Luck and Love Always to: KM, EM ,MM ,SE, MH, KS, MK, 

ML, AF, NL, KS ,AP, CH, JH, MK, BA, KV, BA, CC, ML, AF, NL, 
KH, AF, CH, JH, MK, BA, MA, JB, DS, AB, IB, JP, MP, TN, PH, JC, 
DS, CF, BM, DT, BW, BOSTONIANS Old and New... 

482 Photography 



Assistant Photography Editor 

John Caruso 

Not Pictured: 

Kristin Vizvary and Paul Hezel 
Ivan Santucci and Wilma Joas 

Photography 483 

Ac ademic s 

Phuong Bui 

Beth Farrell 


Joe Plurad 

Associate Editor 

Roy Bulleri 

Paul Curtis 

Stacey DiJon 

Cecilia Eguia 

Rebecca Sears 

Student Life 485 

My Uncle Terwilliger on the Art of Eating Popovers 
by Theodor Suess Geisel 

My uncle ordered popovers from the restaurant's 

bill of fare. 

And when they were served, he regarded them 

with a penetrating stare. 

Then he spoke great words of wisdom 

as he sat there on the chair: 

"To eat these things," said my uncle, 

"You must excercise great care. 

You may swallow down what's solid... 

But you must spit out the air!" 

And as you partake in the world's bill of fare, 

that's darned good advice to follow. 

Do a lot of spitting out the hot air. 

And be careful what you swallow. 

Kelly and Kathleen, 

an earnestly exciting 

ongratulations to you 

seniors. Don't forget to 

and sing on the stone 

Thanks for the laughs, the stress, and 
semester, it was an irreplacable experience 
and to all the 1993 Sub Turri graduating 
smile, live and learn, and never forget to danc^e 
outside Dan Murphy's door. 

Special thanks to Ali and John, keep ^miling and I still want 
a picture of the teddy in Times Square 

Tiocfaidh'n long in sa chuan, 
'(S cuirfidh si suas na driurlann, 
Nuair a shilfeas a' fion, 
Beidh an long ar a' trddh. 

Slan comradai. 

486 Activities with Dave 


])mi^ >. SfJ^j^^^ 



Stephen J. Antonik '95 Jennifer D. Cannon '93 


Thomas G. Fry '93 Courtney L. Fitzgerald '93 
Lawrence T. Kissko '96 C. Tracey Donnelly '93 

We would like to thank- 

John Caruso for skipping classes, spending weekend nights in the darkroom, and taking more great 
pictures than we could ever use; Kelly, Kathleen, and Kevin for allowing us to skip deadlines: Tom, 
Courtney, Larry, and Tracey for all their hard work, great writing, and putting up with us; Ali and 
the photography staff; The Heights photo staff for letting us use their pictures when we had none: 
All the students who let us borrow their pictures; Kathleen O'Neill in the Football Office; Reid 
Oslin and the Sports Information staff for media guides and answering so many questions; All the 
coaches and players who willingly spoke to us; The Alumni who agi-eed to be interviewed; And John 
P. for working our stomachs into the budget. 

Jen and SteUe 

Sports 487 

thanks to 
those of 
you who 
with the 
Senior sec- 
tion of the 
1993 Sub 

Senior Section Staff 

top row: Marcy Wagtouicz, Sal Tollis, Kristin 
O'Connor; middle row: Amy Southworth, 
Jeannemarie Joyce, Beth Ahmuty; bottom row: 
Dawn Benink, Gina Suppelsa; not pictured: 
Caroline Galante, Liz Giraldo. 

Editor- Gina Suppelsa 

488 Senior Section 

Ass't. Editor- Beth Ahmuty Ass't. Editor- Sal Tollis 

Copy Editors 

Deirdre McMahonI 
John Towers 


Audrey Coyle 

Kristin Daly 

Lisa Dolan 

Sarah Rees 

Diane Vankoski 

One must be leery of words 
because they turn into cages. 

-Viola Spolin 

Perspectives 489 

John Pierantoni 
Business Manager 

To the 1993 

Business staff: 

The amount of 
true dedication 
you brought to 
this yearbool< is 

I'll never forget 
our 8:00 am 
meetings or the 
expense reports 
you never 
wanted to fill 

Thanl< you for 
aii of your help, 
and good luck 
in the future. 
J. P. 

"Experience is not winat Inap- 
pens to you; it is wlnot you do 
with winat Inappens to you." 

--Aldous Huxley 

Business 490 


Business Staff 

Pictured in Photo 

(Right to Left): 
Gautam Mishra, 
Paul Woods, 
Jormes Craig, Jim 
Dul<as (inverted), 
Andrew Nye, 
Diane Curley, 

Not Pictured: 

Marianne Nunez, 
Sheri Baker, Jim 
Darrow, Laurie 
Bergen, Jeff 

Ali Gianinno 

Kevin J. Sullivan 

Assistant Editor 

A few final words for posterity: 

Staff-Thank you for all your hardwork and effort. Kelly 
and Kathleen really appreciate it. Good luck in whatever 
you do. 

John + Ali — Thank you for picking up the slack and 
doing such a great job. You guys deserve all the credit. 

Friends- mh,em,mm,km,ag,se,mkjb,bf,kh,ch,lm,nil, and 
the rest. Thanx for all the good times, the laughs, the tears, 
the beers, and for all the understanding, support and forgive- 
ness y'all gave me. I owe you all a gi'eat deal. I love you and 
I'll never forget you. P.S. I hope j^ou'll come to the wedding!!! 

Christine (my wife to be) - I L0\^ YOU FOREVER!! 

My family - mom, dad, rob, torn, and my grandparents- 
thanks for all the support (financial and other\\'ise). 

I think I hear the fat lady singing now. See ya!! 

I love you all. KEVIN. 

Life's tike a moOie 
Make your ou/n ending 
Keep bedeVinq, 
Keep pretending 
We have done 
u^fiat We set out to do... 

'the Muppet Mof/ie 


Kathleen M. Haley 

Managing Editor 


A few words of thanks: 
To the entire 1993 Sub Turri staff: 
You all were extremely efficient and 
fun which made the long hours spent in 
the office alittlebiteasierfor allof us. I 
have never seen a project as big as this 
yearbook go so smoothly. 
David, for going above and beyond the 
call of duty. Who's Dan Murphy 

To Jen and Steve for a fantastic section 
and for always making me laugh. 
To Ali, John, and the rest of the photog- 
raphy staff for going all over the city to 
take pictures for us and not complain- 
ing too much about it. 
To Deirdre and John for a great Per- 
spectives section and for always being 
available to help with last minute arti- 


To Phuong for being so organized and 
always finishing on time. Good luck 
next year! 

To Beth, Gina and Sal, for working 
such long hours and finishing without 
any hitches. 

Beth, for always being ahead of 
everyone else. Good luck next year! 
To John P. and the business staff for 
reaching the $50,000 goal. When's the 
party? John, thanks for keeping me 
sane and well fed; for helping me to un- 
derstand the male species just a little 
bit better. And no, you can't have the 

To my roommates, Tina, Barbara, 
Diana, Missy and Berry, for dealing 
with me during the stressful deadlines 

and throughout the year. You guys 
are great! 

A mi mami, tu eres la mejor madre. 
Gracias por ser una "joker mom"y 
por toda de tu cariho y ayuda. 
To Kelly: I don't think I've ever had 
to spend so much time with one per- 
son and not gone crazy, but after 
this past year I know it can be done. 
Thanks for the late nights and early 
mornings, for waking me up when 
my printing was done at 5:00 am, for 
the talks about men and everything 
else, for listening to my complaints, 
for the parties and for a great year 
over all. You were a great editor and 
friend. We made a good team, kid. 
This one's for you. Dad. 

492 Head Honchos 

Kelly E. Moran 


"^htrz is a time for 
departure even when 
there 's no certain 
place to go," 

-- ^tnntsstt 'WiCfiamSj 
Ccimino ^cd 

Without a doubt, the creation of 
this book has been the most reward- 
ing, tiring, educational, interesting, 
frustrating, entertaining, and psy- 
chotic experience of my hfe and I 
would do it again in a minute, 
(although my roommates probably 
couldn't survive another deadline.) I 
guess this spot is my fifteen minutes 
of fame, so here goes. Thanks: 

• To Gina, Beth, Sal, and their staff 
for being so incredibly organized. I 
never saw a section go so smoothly. 
Best of luck in all you do. 

• To Ali, John, and all the photog- 
raphers for surviving long hours and 
a chaotic lifestyle. We could never 
have done this without you. Poor Ali 
— you even had to deal with me at 
home. Thank you for being my part- 
ner-in-stress this year. 

• To Deirdre and John for better copy 
and stories than ever. You both have 
ways with words. Deirdre, when's 

• To Jen and Steve for an "infallible" 
section (well, almost) and for keeping 
me laughing. Steve, I'm going to come 
back and haunt you in two years when 
you have to do this editor stuff. Ah, re- 
venge is sweet!! 

•To Beth for doing a wonderful job, 
even when you had to improvise. Good 
luck next year. I'll be thinking of you. 

• To Phuong for never giving me the 
slightest reason to worry. You are 
going to be great next year. Good luck. 

• To David (a.k.a. Little Shapiro), for 
doing everything we asked and still 
loving us for it. Thanks for all the 
tension breakers; I probably needed 

• To John and his business staff for al- 
ways saying yes when ever I asked for 
money and for once again breaking re- 
cords with the patron campaign. John, 
you are a prince among men 
(but you still can't have the pic- 

• Thanks to my wonderful roommates 

and friends, AG, SE, MM", EM, MH, 
KS, BM, MK, CH, NL, JP, JG, TL", AP, 
LM, for not killing me this year. You 
guys deserve medals. 

• Thanks to Stacie for always being 
there, even when I claimed I didn't 
need anybody; for listening to me bitch 
and taking me away to the slopes of 
Utah. What would I have ever done 
without my better half? Love you, 

• To my family for their constant love 
and support and for calling at the office 
instead of the apartment. 

• Finally, thanks to Kathleen for being 
my right arm and keeping me sane; for 
the allnighters, (both in the office and 
in the Mods), for the wake-up calls, for 
the rides across campus, for the men 
conversations, but most of all, for being 
a friend. By the way, I quit — you're in 

fX^ew Words of^fianks ^rom tfie Crew: 

The Amazing Arnie Lohmann, our Jostens representative 

Mr. Rick Brooks, the artiste who gave our cover a beautiful overhaul. 

Ms. Jacqui Bazin, our customer service representative in North Carolina for 
solving the problems of the world. 

Yearbook Associates for all of their supplies and assistance. 

Everyone at Jostens for helping create a book of which we can be proud. 

The Class of 1993 for jumping in front of cameras everywhere. 

Parents, alumni, and faculty for their support. 

The Quote Wall ~ Vol. II, take-out drivers everywhere for finding McElroy 103, 
and anyone else who assisted with the production of the best Sub Turri ever!!! 

494 SUB TURRI: The Whole Enchilada 


The 1993 edition of Sub Turri was printed by Jostens in Winston-Salem, North 
Carohna. The 81st volume had a press run of 1900 copies. Pages were printed using 
100% black ink with pages 17-496 on dull stock 80 lb. paper, and pages 1-16 on 
lustro text 90 lb. paper. Welcome to the Jungle. End sheets, opening pages and 
divider pages used a Lint #3 halftone screen. Endsheets are Simpson Cottonwood 
and the Boston College seal is a custom embossed dye with the Whispertone process 
applied. The Cover is Maroon #54 on Spanish #1257 grain and quarterbound with 
Nighthawk #499 with gold foil. Don't throw books. Books are your friend. Each 
cover is rubbed with black ink to enhance the detail in the design. The cover and 
end sheets were designed by Rick Brooks of Jostens, State College, Pennsylvania. 
Mr. Brooks also provided the inspiration for our opening and divider pages. The 
primary type style is 12pt. New Century Schoolbook, with Headline styles deter- 
mined by section editors. You're a good kid. With the exception of Opening, Current 
Events, and Sports, all spreads were created on Aldus Pagemaker using Yeartech 
templates and printed on a Macintosh Personal LaserWriter. Hey, killer. Color 
photos were made from color transparencies of photographs taken by Sub Turri 
photo staff. No John, you can't keep the picture. Black and white photos were 
taken, developed, printed, and processed by the photo staff as well. Nice teddy 
bear, Caruso. Senior portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Millers Falls, 
MA. Yearbook. It's not just a job. It's an adventure. 

Colophon 495 


Go placidly amid the noise & haste, & remember what peace 
there may be in silence. As far as possible without surrender be 
on good terms with all persons. Speak your truth quietly & 
clearly; and listen to others, even the dull & ignorant; they too 
have their story. + Avoid loud & aggressive persons, they are 
vexations to the spirit. If you compare yourself with others, 
you may become vain & bitter; for always there will be greater 
& lesser persons than yourself. Enjoy your achievements as 
well as your plans. + Keep interested in your own career, how- 
ever humble; it is a real possession in the changing fortunes of 
time. Exercise caution in your business affairs; for the world is 
full of trickery. But let this not blind you to what virtue there 
is; many persons strive for high ideals; and everywhere life is 
full of heroism. + Be yourself. Especially, do not feign affec- 
tion. Neither be cynical about love; for in the face of all aridity 
& disenchantment it is perennial as the grass. + Take kindly 
the counsel of the years, gracefully surrendering the things of 
youth. Nurture strength of spirit to shield you in sudden mis- 
fortune. But do not distress yourself with imaginings. Many 
fears are born of fatigue & loneliness. Beyond a wholesome dis- 
cipline, be gentle with yourself. + You are a child of the uni- 
verse, no less than the trees & the stars; you have a right to be 
here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the uni- 
verse is unfolding as it should. + Therefore be at peace with 
God, whatever you conceive Him to be, and whatever your la- 
bors & aspirations, in the noisy confusion of life keep peace 
with your soul. + With all its sham, drudgery & broken dreams, 
it is still a beautiful world. Be careful. Strive to be happy. +